How Fascial Stretch Therapy helps neck and shoulder tension

Asma Excecises

With all the sitting, driving, and computer work we do these days, our neck and shoulders lose mobility. 

Imagine hours of being stationary, and then imagine attempting to do daily activities such as housework or taking care of the kids, or whatever it is that you do on daily basis. 

Instead of resorting to that Advil or Tylenol, why not spare your liver and gut health the harsh chemicals and loosen the muscles in your neck and shoulders?

For long-term benefits, not only does FST mobilize and bring circulation to the muscles in your neck and shoulders but, as you will see, releasing the muscles in your arms and your hands is also a crucial piece the puzzle.

Sometimes it’s a matter of activating muscles that are weak due to our posture, and sometimes it’s tight muscles compressing blood vessels restricting the flow to your head (hence a headache).

Why FST is different than other modalities of therapy is we are not only able to apply manual pressure in the areas of tightness, we also stretch the fascial “trains” connecting the neck, shoulder, and arms

See what FST clients are saying