Lateral sling system & Core stabilisation – Part 3

//Lateral sling system & Core stabilisation – Part 3

Lateral sling system & Core stabilisation – Part 3

When thinking about core stability we must think about everything in the body in particular the extremities aka arms and legs. You may have an ankle injury, lower back pain and this could be stemming from the lateral system.

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The lateral system provides essential frontal plane stability. this is accomplished  by a force couple  action between the glut medius and minimum , pulling the iliac crest towards the femur while the opposite quadrates lumborum and abdominal musculature assist by elevating the ill. This is needed for us to have space in the swing leg during gait.

It is best explained and viewed as when we walk upstairs or a step class. it is a vital component for stabilising in frontal plane. It provides stability that not only protects the spine and hips. Should the trunk become unstable , the diminished stability will compromise ones ability  to generate the forces necessary to swing the leg quickly.

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Shirley Sahrmann described the lateral  shift  of the athletes  centre of gravity over the subtalar joint  whilst going through the stance phase of gait (trendelenberg sign) resulting in an inversion ankle sprain. Also glut med weakness and contralateral low back pain due to quadrates lumborum  overload, common among those exhibiting  reoccurring ankle sprain.

 

Bibliography

Scientific core conditioning – Paul Chek

By | 2018-05-16T13:11:00+00:00 May 9th, 2018|Lateral sling sytem|0 Comments

About the Author:

Nisha is a certified Chek practitioner and holistic lifestyle coach.Her journey started when a visiting Laban teacher introduced her to Pilates at Dance College during her first year. It's effects were forgotten but she then re discovered Pilates through Michael King eleven years later whilst running her dance school. Her background spans over 25 years with formal training in classical ballet, modern dance, tap, national choreography, stage production and theatre. Her formation includes Pilates, Thai bodywork, Yoga, GYROTONIC, GYROKINESIS and anatomical studies. Her particular interest is fascia, and the connective lines and movement patterns that allow a full moving structure rather than the isolation of bones and muscles. Her fascination with questioning the traditions of modern medicine and fascination with searching for meaningful answers has taken her in many different directions and has offered her an abundance of opportunities gaining a wealth of knowledge. “I tried many movement modalities and extended my search after experiencing fascia, because of its simplicity in movement. Quickly, I noticed my own body changing as well as the bodies of my own clients. In the last 25 years of teaching I’ve developed a workout unique to Yoga Anatomy". Throughout her studies Nisha has done numerous dissections with Julian Baker and Cery Davies and has the opportunity to take lectures and courses from Robert Schleip, Joanne Avisons, Tom Myers, Matt Wallden, Emma Lane, Gary Carter, Paul Chek, Dan Hellman, Peter Blackaby, James de Silva plus many many more Nishas teaching method promotes reflective self-discovery and provides the requirements to integrate a shift in consciousness for attaining individual goals. She maintains that an attitude of compassion, consistency and joyous humor are excellent components to growth and expanded potential. She welcomes all level of movers from the beginner to the seasoned athlete who have a desire to increase their skill potential, also teachers and students. Her specialties include assisting post rehabilitative individuals, injury prevention for dancers and athletes and advanced movement programs.