Fascia: three-dimensional anatomy for clinicians

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Fascia: three-dimensional anatomy for clinicians

At the University of Ulm, the Department of Physiology in the only worldwide fascia laboratory is breaking new ground: The team around Dr. Robert Schleip is now making new attempts at the three-dimensionality of the connective tissue to bring fascia therapists closer.

The previous representation in anatomical books could only offer a two-dimensional view. In Ulm, the ambitious fascia researchers have developed lectures on the clinical aspects of the architecture of the fascia using preparations and ultrasound to develop new innovations. For the first time, there will be a course with Dr. Robert Schleip and the Italian fascia specialists Professor Carla Stecco and Davide Bongiorno M. Sc. DO. give. Bongiorno, an osteopathic therapist and surgeon from the AT Still Academy Italy, has developed the special ultrasound procedure DUSTA (Dynamic UltraSound Topographic Anatomy), which can display the different layers of the fascia well on the living. Prof. Carla Stecco from the University of Padua is considered an ambitious connoisseur of the fascial anatomy and above all as a clinician in the fascial area.

Particular attention should be paid to the layers and areas that are particularly often bonded. In addition, other clinically important and noticeable tissue qualities are said to improve the skills of manual therapists and movement therapists. This could give Ulm new impulses in the treatment of stubborn complaints, such as back pain.

The main driving force in the fascia area in Ulm, the Rolfing therapist and Feldenkrais teacher Dr. Robert Schleip, will speak in Ulm. Further information and registrations can be found on the website of the fascia laboratory at the University of Ulm. (tf, 03.01.2011)

Author and source information

Video: Fascia Layers and Anatomy 101


  1. Enoch

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  3. Bryston

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  5. Wat

    This is nothing more than a convention

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