Are you looking to improve your posture, health and performance in your working day?
You're probably visiting this site because you have back pain, RSI or stress. Welcome and well done. You've taken the first step in resolving the problem, not just treating the symptoms. For ever.
Have you found other treatments only temporarily help your symptoms but not the underlying cause? Alexander Technique lessons deal with the underlying problem and puts you in control, teaching you how to take responsibility for yourself.
The Alexander Technique is clinically proven, straightforward, and employed by multinational companies including Google and the BBC to help staff cope with the challenges of office life.
It gently helps you unlearn harmful patterns of physical and mental tension that cause a wide range of common problems through a method of embodied mindfulness. It's the logical solution, showing you how to do a good deal less, so you can achieve a great deal more!
Pain may be disrupting your working life but fixing it doesn't have to. I work in several London locations at times to suit working people. Try a course of Alexander lessons, you have nothing to lose but your pain. Call now...
Regent Street, W1 (Oxford Circus): Monday 11am-8pm
Devonshire Row, EC2M (Liverpool Street): Friday 1pm-8pm
Church Lane, N2: Tuesday 1pm-9pm, Thursday 1pm-9pm, Friday 10am-1pm, Saturday 9am-1pm
"I am a consultant transplant surgeon and spend long hours at the operating table - the Alexander technique as taught by Adrian has helped me think about my posture and stance when I operate and has relieved back pain experienced after long operations. I would recommend."
"I've been to chiropractors, osteopaths, Pilates and yoga, but nothing was really helping my back. I think this worked so well for me because Adrian gave me the tools I needed to fix my every day life, instead of try to lock me in as an on-going 'passive' patient, as others can. It's liberating to be given ways to maintain ones own health."
"feelings of back stiffness are a protective perceptual construct, rather than reflecting biomechanical properties of the back."
This is very interesting from an Alexander perspective and fits in with what we call (jargon alert!) Faulty Sensory Appreciation.