- Wat is invloed van de dura op segmentaal niveau?
- Wat is de invloed van de neuro-meningeale fascia op hersen- en zenuwniveau?
- Wat is haar invloed op de vascularisatie en omringende bindweefselstructuren?
- Kan je hersenweefsel behandelen? En wat is de impact van ‘fasciale’ technieken op dit terrein?
Serge beschrijft zijn driedaagse cursus als volgt:
The neuro meningeal fascia links the skull and its contents via the meninges not only with the vertebral axis but also with the periphery via the voluntary and autonomic nervous system. Needless to say that this neuro meningeal axis plays a major role in the functioning of the body and that therefore its integrity is essential for the accomplishment of the anatomo neuro physiological functions. Neuroanatomy is undergoing a revolution, in particular thanks to functional imaging. It allows us to understand a little better the complex interrelationships, not only between the different brain areas, but also with the periphery and our environment.
Although the understanding of the cerebral associative mechanisms is not yet perfectly mastered, starting from these new data, we can develop more targeted osteopathic techniques, likely to be able to modify some cerebral dysfunctions.
The mechanical interrelation via the meninges between the vertebral column and the skull is likely to modify not only the biomechanical functioning of the cranial structures and the dynamics of the fluids but also, in particular via the pia mater, the cerebral physiology. Everything in the human body functions according to two intricate systems, physiological and mechanical; the latter is of particular interest to us by its action of mecanotransduction, which will induce physiological phenomena, but also be the cause of disturbances, if the mechanical forces are too great.
The body is an uninterrupted fascial suite and this also applies to the cranial level where the exocranial fascias extend via the dura mater, the arachnoid and the pia mater in the cerebral substance, up to the neuron and its annexes.
Our action on the skull therefore not only acts on the mechanical structures and fluids but also on the different cerebral areas.
Through specific techniques we will see how we could possibly act on brain physiology, brain plasticity and epigenetics. We will also see how spinal peripheral techniques can influence brain function, particularly through clinical examples.