Tuesday, September 10, 2013

The Broomes Theorem: Growth and Development

As mentioned in a previous post, I would be sharing bits and pieces of the upcoming publication of the Fascia Therapy concept and its application with the realm of neurodevelopmental disorders (NDD).  Although NDD is a vastly complex definition with a diverse spectrum of manifestations, the Broomes Theorem (formerly :Fascia Therapy Theorem) attempts to implant the rehabilitative strategy within a systematic framework that will ultimately support and facilitate effective understanding, implementation, and (eventually) outcomes.

Therefore, I have decided to "dissect" the fundamental developmental theory, that can therefore be imported into a variety of different pathological or non-pathological circumstances, to share here in this post.  It serves to provide a foundation for further strategic formulation and planning, as well as to convert an otherwise complex systemic and mechanical challenge into a more manageable task. It essentially outlines the theory of the fundamental interdependance of compressional and tensional forces within the growth and development context.  Moreover, it demonstrates the sequential "evolution" from primitive compressional stresses, to secondary tensional involvement, and finally to integrate into the biological organism that manifest biotensegral properties.

The main objective of this "sneek-peek" is to determine the more fundamental and prominent stages of development within the first year of life.  The first 12 months of life are critical to the future potential of the human organism, therefore an enhanced perspective on the evolution from compressional forces to the addition of tensional stresses to form a conglomerate biotensegral organism will ultimately help to design effective strategy.

More to come!

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