The structure of the treatment depends on individual and on the nature of the condition.

A fasciatherapy treatment may consist of manual treatment, exercise therapy, introspection and, if desired, a therapeutic conversation.

If the complaint is of a purely physical nature, targeted manual treatment and supporting exercise therapy will suffice.

For more complex complaints such as stress-related disorders, non-specific complaints, new disorders such as fibromyalgia and CVS or more psychological disorders such as burnout and depression, the physical approach is supported and complemented by a psychogenic approach.

This original approach clearly distinguishes itself from other visions and methods.

Through suitable instructions, the patient becomes aware of what is happening in his body. He experiences and discovers new movement patterns; he increases his range of movement and notices changes in tension and other useful physiological reactions.

Awareness of these phenomena brings the person into a salutogenic state of mind. Awareness of this vitalising condition can be used as a source of information to further address the problem on a physical and a mental level. The right pedagogical support and guidance is therefore essential.

The aim is the patient takes his condition into his own hands by observing himself, his reactions, his movements and his behaviour in order to effectuate change (link to somato-psychopedagogy). The fasciatherapist plays a therapeutic, guiding and pedagogical role in this process.

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