OSTEOPATHY

Andrew Taylor Still had the most articulate view of the whole ‘structural body’. His insight into the importance of fascia fuelled Ida Rolf’s study, which in turn gave rise to the Anatomy Trains. Anatomy Trains makes sense out of the relation between joint movements, subtle physiological movement, and the myofascial system. Take your osteopathy into the soft-tissue system with a holistic view – the Anatomy Trains way of seeing and working.

How Do I Start?

Kickoff your education with Anatomy Trains by reading Anatomy Trains Third Edition by Tom Myers. You’ll learn how the muscles are functionally linked in ‘myofascial meridians’ through the fascial webbing.

Featured Blog Posts

Read the latest news from Tom Myers and Anatomy Trains

The Microbiome and the Brain

Read Tom Myers’ commentary on the recent New York Times article, The Germs in Your Gut Are Talking to Your Brain. Scientists Want to Know What They’re Saying.  “When the researchers investigated the microbiomes of these mice, they found the animals lacked a common species called Lactobacillus reuteri. When they added a strain of that… Read more

Health and Movement

Oh, movement is involved in health – what a surprise! I get the same feeling when I see articles where scientists solemnly intone: ‘We believe that animals have something like feelings.’ Great that we can now see that movement is medicine. I would go farther and say, “Movement is food”. A lot of our body… Read more

Anatomy Trains’ Top 10 Posts

‘Tis the season for end-of-the-year lists and we at Anatomy Trains have gathered our top 10 most popular blogs and social media posts of 2018. We are so grateful for our dedicated students and followers who engage with our content so thoughtfully.  We are delighted that our article “What you need to know about Fascia”… Read more