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What is it?

The most important thing to remember about the Fascial Net is that it is a continuous structure throughout the body’ Lesondak, 2017).

Fascia is ubiquitous, it is everywhere in the body, it is all connected.

It is strong, delicate, a silvery white tissue that surrounds and penetrates every muscle, coats every bone, covers every organ and envelopes every nerve. It separates and interconnects at the same time. It is as varied as the different actions/functions performed by our body. It changes in nature, it can be loose or in sheets, regular, irregular depending upon what it is asked to do.

It is adaptable,


and still being discovered.

Fascia: About Us


Fascial Net Plastination Project

In November 2018 we displayed the plastinates created at the Berlin International Fascia Research Congress. If you want to see the whole exhibition App OTTOCAST… Berlin.
To see the actual plastinates they are on permanent display at The Body Worlds exhibition in Berlin. They are also travelling around the world at Fascia symposiums and events.
In July 2019 we start the next stage, a whole body to be ready for the next International Fascia Research congress in Monteal 2021.

Fascia: Welcome


The human body is designed to move, what ever your movement practice, moving is the key to keeping your mind your body and your fascial system in good shape. 
Research has shown us that certain movements benefit muscle strength, flexibility, bone density, visceral health, fascia fitness and mental health. Fascia and Movement plugs the gap in traditional movement trainings and teaches the movements that give us fascia fitness.
Fascia and Movement provides a general movement training courses as well as specific classes for studio pilates clients and matclients.

Fascia: Text


So far research has discovered that:
Top athletic performance cannot be explained without fascia
Many injuries in sport are fascia overload injuries
Fascia is a sensory organ and a rich source of proprioception
Fascia has an interoceptive function
Research is also looking at connections with cancer and pain perception.

Fascia: Text
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