Network Spinal Analysis (NSA) connects you to your core self.
When we live in the past or worry about the future our breath stops, creating physical and emotional stagnation. Learn to harness breath, movement, and energy to soothe and tone your spine and nervous system.
The gentle touch of NSA helps us breathe into all parts of ourselves. It often elicits waves and spiral movements through the body, allowing us to forego fight-or-flight in favor of rest-and-digest. In this state, we can heal. With perspective we are able to choose how we do life instead of life doing us. And while “pain relief” isn’t necessarily the goal, it is one of the most common outcomes.
NSA sessions are done in groups. Each contact takes time to process, and if your body feels like stretching or moving, allow it. Sessions are “entrainments” rather than “adjustments,” because we find your resources and strike a chord in order to resonate what IS working so you can self-correct, instead of adjusting something back to a fixed idea of what it once was or should be.
Entrainments affect the central nervous system and meninges (covering around the brain and spinal cord), where a lot of habitual/postural chronic patterning lies. Imagine Scrooge – hunched over, clenched, gripping tightly. Try it on for a moment. Can you feel joy from that contracted place? When we shift out of automatic, we can renegotiate the postures and patterns that had been unconsciously running our lives.
“I am stronger, more inspired, creative, and healthy because of this work. It has personally helped me to maximize my ability to contribute to others.”
- Tony Robbins, Peak Performance Strategist, Author, Entrepeneur
“Network Spinal Analysis inspires us to trust the healing power within”
- Deepak Chopra, MD, Author
“Network Spinal Analysis represents the epitome of body work; it is at the leading edge of body/mind/spirit integration. This work will transform the planet.”
- Candace Pert, Ph.D., Nobel Laureate, Professor of Research and Brain Biochemistry, Georgetown University, from her book Molecules of Emotion