Comments

Diane Ward

I really loved reading this book. As a non-scientific person just interested in the body, I found myself fascinated by the stories behind the descriptions and all the details. It is so rich, I can dip into it and enjoy many different aspects of the body. Thank you so much.

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John Sharkey MSc

Although not mentioned in the title, this book provides a passport for travel from the country of biomechanics to the other world of the syntactical BioTensegrity. The book is written specifically about Yoga, Fascia and MOVEMENT and therein lies the connection with BioTensegrity, the model that binds. The book itself reflects the very nature of

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Stephanie Pickering (Copy Editor of YOGA: Fascia, Anatomy & Movement)

I may have helped a bit with the prose, but the poetry is all yours!

I received my copy of the book yesterday afternoon (for which much thanks) and I was able to give it a proper look through yesterday evening. I have to say it looks really really good – you must have worked so

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Linda d’Antal, Senior Yoga Teacher and Yoga Therapist. London

“This is a book that as a Yoga Teacher, Student, or Therapist, you will treasure and refer to again and again.The knowledge and experience that Joanne shares will give you new perspective on your work, and new skills to work with. Her language can translate the unknown and mysterious into a profound understanding of the

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John Stirk, Yoga teacher, Osteopath and author of the forthcoming The Original Body, UK

“The current interest and research in the role of fascia in Yoga practice is exemplified by this book. Through her own extensive inquiry and her work with other authorities in this new and exciting field, Jo Avison makes an important contribution to the question of ‘what happens inside us as we practice’. This book is

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Professor Darrell JR Evans, Vice-Provost (Learning and Teaching), Monash University, Melbourne, Australia

“It is so refreshing to see such a vivid appreciation of the fascia as one of the key tissues of the musculoskeletal system and as such the facilitator of movement. The questioning approach contained within the book allows us to make sense of how movement and manual practice is taught and the importance of translating

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Shanti Shanti Kaur Khalsa, PhD, Founder and Executive Director of the Guru Ram Das Center for Medicine & Humanology, New Mexico

“We all know that yoga means union. In Yoga: Fascia, Anatomy and Movement, Joanne Avison does the extraordinary: she opens a new understanding that can unify your teaching. How? First, she ignites the relationship between movement, breath, body and being, then gives you a picture of it, shows you its origins and how it all

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Judith Hanson Lasater, Ph.D., PT, yoga teacher since 1971 and author of eight books.

“Hurray! I am exuberant about this book. It is stunning in its depth, including an historical perspective of anatomy as well as a clearly written exposition about the intricacies of human posture and movement. I especially like the exercises for practice that help to bring the text alive. I couldn’t be more pleased with this

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