SI Related Workshops 2020
Introduction to Sharon Wheeler's ScarWork
Workshop open to all Manual Therapists and all SI Students
May 21-23, 2021
Saal Gemeindestr. 19
EGSI Members any time: €550
Early Bird by April 30: €550
Non-Members after April 30: €650Go to Payment Page
You can use direct bank transfer:
European Guild for Structural Integration
BIC / SWIFT KOMBCZPPXXX
Image: Sharon Wheeler and Dario Di Lorenzo
ScarWork is Sharon's original discovery, and one that she is continually developing and expanding on. There are 20+ separate techniques used to integrate different qualities of scar tissue into the fascial web. Most will be demonstrated in class. They are simple to learn and easy to do.
Working with scars is like speaking a different language in the world of connective tissue. Scar tissue is very dense fascia with unique properties. ScarWork uses a casual, light touch - a little reminiscent of working with bread dough.
The work is rarely painful - even for very new scars, and the amount of change in one intervention is extensive. The cosmetic effect is delightful and the functional changes can be profound. Natural and surgical scars of any age respond immediately followed by a short period of rapid healing and continued improvement. The improvements are permanent.
Scar tissue quality changes quickly and easily. Lumps, gaps, ridges, holes, bumps, knots, and strings in the tissue rapidly smooth out into a three dimensional fascial web. The work starts with the surface layers and goes into the far reaches of the scar including work with any involved viscera. Scar work often results in large whole body integration shifts along with trauma resolution, and nerve-impaired numbness usually resolves within a session.
Practitioners will learn these techniques well enough to take them home and use them the next day in their private practices. Scar work can fit seamlessly into an SI series or be used as a stand-alone intervention session.
On the first day the basic techniques will be presented and work on a model will be shown. Afterwards, students will work on each other. On the next days there will additional techniques and external models with scars of various types on which the method can be practiced. Practitioners will learn these techniques well enough to take them home and use them the next day in their private practices. Scar work can fit seamlessly into an SI series or be used as a stand-alone intervention session.