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Holistic therapeutic approach

Pain and functional limitations

The Fascial Distortion Model (FDM) offers an intriguing perspective on understanding and treating physical complaints and injuries.


According to FDM, whether arising acutely from injuries or gradually due to repetitive, one-sided stress in sports or everyday activities, all physical ailments are seen as stemming from specific, reversible alterations in the connective tissue's configuration. These alterations are referred to as "fascial distortions."

Fascial distortions involve the fascia—the extensive network of connective tissue that envelops muscles, organs, and bones—being abnormally twisted, compressed, or otherwise deformed.


Fascia plays a crucial role in supporting and protecting the body's structures, but when it becomes distorted, it can lead to pain, decreased range of motion, and other symptoms associated with physical complaints.

The key premise of FDM is that these connective tissue deformations are reversible. Techniques used in FDM aim to correct these distortions through manual therapy and specific movements designed to restore the fascia to its normal state.

This approach contrasts with treatments that focus on the symptoms rather than the underlying fascial distortions.

FDM practitioners, often physical therapists, osteopaths, or other trained healthcare providers, use hands-on techniques and patient movements to "untwist" or "unstick" the fascia, aiming to alleviate pain and improve function.


This model has gained attention for its potential to provide rapid relief for various musculoskeletal conditions, although it is also a subject of ongoing research and discussion within the medical and therapeutic communities.


A structural manual therapy approach is highly effective

  • in case of acute injuries such as sprained ankles, contusions, strains, or lumbago

  • in case of chronic conditions like headaches, neck or back pain, and complaints in the shoulder and knee areas

Regulation & prevention medicine

Regulatory and preventive medicine serves to restore and maintain health as well as prevent and treat diseases that can be prevented and treated with certain nutrients.

Above all, the body's own micronutrients are used to activate cell metabolism, to stabilize the physiological balance, to modulate the metabolism and energy balance at an early stage, as well as to optimize the biological repair and regeneration mechanisms. Prevention and therapy go hand in hand.

The therapy is always based on high-quality scientific studies that withstand strict scientific reviews according to medical and biochemical criteria.There must be proof of the effectiveness of a therapeutic measure.

A systemic therapy approach is used

  • for metabolic optimization in sport

  • to support the immune system in acute and chronic infections, immune deficiencies, allergies, intolerance reactions

  • for autoimmune diseases: rheumatic diseases, chronic inflammatory bowel diseases, thyroid diseases

  • for disorders in the hormonal system: thyroid, serotonin (mood, pain, appetite), adrenal cortex hormones (cortisol, stress hormone), sex hormones for age-related complaints (menopause, andropause or somatopause), melatonin (sleep hormone)

  • for stress, burnout and chronic exhaustion syndrome

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