Advanced Sports Stretching

Effective stretching is an essential part of massage therapy and can provide exceptional results in the rehabilitation of chronic pain conditions. Stretching increases flexibility for athletes and creates a general feeling of wellness in everyone.


    • How to stretch every major joint and muscle in the body.
    • The 3 most advanced forms of stretching used by massage therapists, sports therapists, and physiotherapists for recovery and prevention of injury.
    • Passive Stretching, PNF (proprioceptive muscular facilitation) and AIS (Active Isolated Stretching).
    • Applied anatomy. You will increase your knowledge of the location and action of the major muscles of the body.
    • To easily incorporate stretching into your existing table massage.
    • Self-help stretches to teach clients for self-care.
    • Efficient and safe body mechanics.


It has changed my approach and has made me more clinical when thinking about my clients. Very inspiring, and has left me feeling like I want to know more!” Rachel Tejera

Great course which brought my level of understanding and implementing stretches to a completely new level – amazing!” Anastasia

Course dates


10 Jan - 12 Jan 2020
Dec 2018 – Jun 2020 in Brighton
£375 inc VAT

£375.00Add to basket

24 Apr - 26 Apr 2020
May 2019 – Sep 2020 in Brighton
£375 inc VAT

£375.00Add to basket

21 Sep - 23 Sep 2020
Mar 2020 – May 2021 in Brighton
£375 inc VAT

£375.00Add to basket

17 Mar - 19 Mar 2021
Oct 2019 – Oct 2021 in Brighton
£375 inc VAT

£375.00Add to basket

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    […] Step Six: Stretching Techniques […]

  2. Clinical and orthopaedic assessment for massage therapists by Rachel Fairweather | Jing Institute - April 3, 2014

    […] variety of techniques including trigger point therapy, myofascial release, pregnancy, hot stone and stretching. For the first time you are now able to learn these techniques at your own time and pace with our […]

  3. Stretching the Truth – What the new evidence tells us about stretching by Rachel Fairweather | Jing Institute - May 15, 2014

    […] Stretching – it’s good for you- isn’t it? Surely it’s common wisdom that stretching makes you feel better, increases flexibility, prevents injury before sports challenges, improves athletic performance, reduces muscle soreness after exercise and alleviates the pain of a bad back (that is if you actually DID the exercises your physio had prescribed). Runners and cycling magazines promote the value of stretching for “leaner,thinner bodies”, Google harangues us with ads for stretching-friendly lycra clothing, and yoga has never been more popular.  Stretching has become a whole industry in itself with ever- fancier names applied to the latest stretching methods. Indeed it can be dizzying to try and keep up with the current state of the art stretchy technique. Stretching is “dynamic, baliistic, proprio- neuro- facilitated, active isolated, passive, contracty- relaxy and above all finger lickin’ good!” […]