Overall, pain relief or reduction of pain, increased range of motion, enhance sports performance, improved circulation and nerve conduction are all outcomes of Rossiter Stretching and Trigger Point Therapy.
Can Help With.....
*Neck Pain/Stiff Neck
*Shoulder Pain/Frozen Shoulder
And MUCH MORE!
Rossiter is a myofascial reslease modality. It uses powerfully effective active-pin-and-stretch fascial release techniques. It's used for addressing structural pain, restricted range of movement and local or referred pain of Trigger Points.
Rossiter techniques quickly restores fascia and muscle tissue to it's healthy state of pain free fluid movement. Using strategic anchoring of tissue mostly with the practitioner’s foot or elbow while guiding the client through precise movements. It works to loosen tight tissues with unprecedented speed, safety, and profound results.
Why do you use your feet? The foot is great strong tool and gives the practitioner the ability to use more pressure when called for without sacrificing and overusing delicate hands and fingers.
For more information and history go to
Fascia, also known as Connective Tissue or Soft Skeleton, is a system of the body that has an appearance similar to a spider's web. It is very densely woven, covering and interpenetrating every muscle, bone, nerve, artery and vein, as well as, all of our internal organs including the heart, lungs, brain and spinal cord. The fascial system is not just a system of separate coverings. It is actually one continuous structure that exists from head to toe without interruption. It has the ability to stretch and move without restriction. Fascia loses its pliability when one experiences injury, repetitive overuse, under use or scarring. It becomes tight, restricted, and a source of tension to the rest of the body.
Pain is part of your body's communication system. It can guide us to the source problem to take care of the issue quickly. Knowledge of Trigger Points helps to find the root cause as some pain can originate from another area than where it actually hurts.