What is EMMETT 4 Animals?
The EMMETT Technique for Animals is an amazingly effective, gentle, safe and easy to apply muscle release therapy. It helps to address pain and discomfort, improve body movement and restrictions, restore a positive emotional / behavioural state and improve the general quality of life.
The EMMETT technique is recognised internationally and was developed by Ross Emmett and is taught in over 26 countries worldwide. It is equally effective on both people and animals.
How it works…
The EMMETT Technique is an understanding of the body’s response to gentle touch. It has been suggested that the body reacts in a similar way to the workings of a touch-screen. Small sensors allow access to the brain via the therapists’ touch. The EMMETT Technique Practitioner can be compared to a body electrician who has the knowledge to locate the critical points and re-set them with the correct stimulation. The stimulation is registered by the receiver’s nervous system and their brain responds by sending new instructions back to the physical state of the localised area. The result of an EMMETT treatment can often create instantaneous physical changes.
Symptoms which may be relieved:
• Back and hip discomfort
• Unbalanced gait/stance
• Lead/harness strain
• Inhibited movement/muscle restrictions / stiffness / decreased suppleness / change in performance
• Poor performance / behaviour changes / emotional problems
The results can be dramatic even for first-time clients. Accurate and fast assessments of imbalances in the body are an integral feature of this technique.
An EMMETT treatment helps to improve recovery from workouts helping competition horses and dogs achieve peak performance, along with addressing lameness, muscle restrictions, saddle soreness, uneven gait and lack of performance.
Coupled with my use of Animal Communication, I can ask your horse what they would like released in order to assist them in every day life or with a specific task you are asking them to physically achieve.
I am currently in training and hope to be fully qualified by January 2018. In the meantime, I am able to offer the releases I have learned so far on both horse and rider, which cover a substantial amount of the body.