Flexibility Videos

Flexibility Playlist

Use this playlist of 34 free Yoga classes from our Yogis to maintain your fitness regardless of your level of expertise there is one her for you.

Tips on how to Increase your Yoga flexibility 2

This is Part 2 of the Yoga flexibility series. Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your yoga practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Learn more at www.circusconditioning.com. Trevor from Circus Conditioning teaches educational workshops and functional fitness classes utilizing unconventional methods to efficiently train the body. …

How to Increase your Pilates flexibility Part 1 - Extension poses

This is Part 1 of the Pilates flexibility series. This will improve your flexibility with extension poses, inflection poses, lateral poses and lateral bend poses. Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your yPilates practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Learn more at www.circusconditioning.com. Trevor from Circus Conditioning teach…

Trevor Pilates Improvements 4 - Spine rotation

This is exercise number 4 in part 2 of the flexibility series. This will improve your flexibility for the Pilates book opening pose or other spine rotation poses. Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your Pilates practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Trevor worked as a physiotherapist for Cirque du Soleil and is now Head of Dancer W…

Increase your Yoga flexibility

Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your yoga practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Learn more at www.circusconditioning.com. Trevor from Circus Conditioning teaches educational workshops and functional fitness classes utilizing unconventional methods to efficiently train the body. His methods encourage the body to be more mobil…

Better Flexibility Part 1

Are you looking for better flexibility in your Yoga or Pilates practice? Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio) has made a series of videos that explain from anatomy principals, how to release bound muscle tissue to make a noticeable difference to your practice by improving your flexibility. You will need to work at this for some months and watch the whole series to obtain the full benefits of this instruction. This video from Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio) explains Biotensegrity, a term coined by Dr. S…

How to Increase your Pilates flexibility Part 2 - Mermaid Stretch

This is Part 2 of the Pilates flexibility series. This will improve your flexibility with the Mermaid pose. The benefits of these exercises include increased strength and flexibility in your arms, shoulders and torso. The Pilates mermaid side stretch lengthens and opens the side body. This variation on one knee makes it a more intense stretch and adds a bit of a workout for the obliques. This exercise has an inner flow that uses the breath to deepen the stretch. Try these handy release techni…

How to Increase your flexibility Part 3 - Sprinting flexibility

This is Part 2 of the flexibility series. This will improve your flexibility for sprinting. Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your Pilates practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Trevor worked as a physiotherapist for Cirque du Soleil and is now Head of Dancer Wellbeing at West Australian Ballet Company. Learn more at www.circusco…

How to Increase your Yoga flexibility Part 3 - upward facing dog

This is Part 3 of the Yoga flexibility series. This will improve your upward facing dog. Try these handy release techniques to get more out of your yoga practice and increase flexibility. These techniques are releasing the fascia, or connective tissue, in common areas where we become bound or glued. By Trevor Aung Than B.Sc (Physio). Learn more at www.circusconditioning.com. Trevor from Circus Conditioning teaches educational workshops and functional fitness classes utilizing unconvention…

Increase your flexibility - Superficial Back Line

The SBL is responsible for holding us upright. Our SBL mediates our posture. Small adhesions, tensions and injuries to the line can cause back pain, hamstring pain or tightness, or poor balance (the body can literally be pulled back on the feet so that most of the body weight is in the heels). A very tight or constricted SBL can lead to increased lumbar lordosis and an anterior pelvic tilt (increased low-back curve – the swayback posture), hyperextension of the knees, plantar faciitis, and bon…

How to increase your flexibility

The Superficial Back Line consists of a line of fascia that starts at the plantar surface (bottom) of the foot. It travels up the entire posterior (back) side of the body, moving up over the head and finishes at the brow bone. The function of this line is to extend the body. It brings the body into an erect an upright position and gives it strength. This line is considered to be the original primary curve of the body. As we develop from infancy with movements of extension (ie, raising the he…

Improve your Yoga flexibility - Superficial front line

The Superficial Front Line The next myofascial meridian that we will examine is the Superficial Front Line (SFL). The Superficial Front Line functionally balances the Superficial Back Line in the sagittal (anterior-posterior) plane. As we saw earlier, the SBL acts to contract the back of the body and then stretches during forward bends. The SFL, antagonistic to this, acts to contract the front of the body and then stretches during backbending activities. The SFL begins on the dorsal surface…