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The Anatomy Behind Core-Tex Mobility Magic

If we truly understand and appreciate the architecture of our soft tissue, it is easy to see why the mobility applications of Core-Tex are superior to other interventions.  In this clip from our mobility webinar, Core-Tex inventor and international educator, Anthony Carey shares some insight into how our tissues (muscle and connective) are arranged.  He also shares some of the limitations of so many mobility techniques that only provide short term benefit or are incomplete when addressing the multidimensional characteristics of our tissues. 

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You’re about to get detailed insight into an incredibly unique piece of equipment that is basically a Swiss Army Knife for optimizing numerous aspects of human movement.

It’s known as the Core-Tex Reactive Trainer. I bought it a few months ago and have been putting it through its paces, and…let’s just say it offers some very unique features we need to talk about.

As a physical therapist and strength & conditioning specialist who is obnoxiously passionate about helping patients and athletes overcome injuries and maximize their physical performance, I’m always on the hunt for equipment that can make a difference in their lives.

We often see our Core-Tex family assume upright balance training on Core-Tex goes from two hands on the handrail to hands free and no use of the handrail.  In other words, going from the most help to the least help. This may lead to a misinterpretation of Core-Tex being "too advanced" and a missed opportunity to scale your balance progressions in a way that allows the user to be successful.
Core-Tex plays well with others.  With the increased interest and research around dual tasking of cognitive exercises plus motor challenges, Core-Tex is emerging as a clinical favorite for many reasons: