By William S. Leigh
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Extra resources for A Zen approach to bodytherapy: From Rolf to Feldenkrais to Tanouye Roshi
Stop! Not here! No, not now! This isn't the time! No we can't do that now! " This went on for several minutes. Then a surprised look came over her face, then an embarrassed smile. The trauma of her first sexual encounter had remained locked in the tension in her thighs. When a traumatic incident is in the body, it creates aberration. When that incident is re-experienced and released, the aberration disappears. " The older we get, the more stacks we have and the more traumatic incidents in each stack.
The doctor said, "A patient of mine named Burley called me last night to complain of severe pain from a broken rib. B . named 'Dub' had broken it in Ida's class ear lier that day. " Blood burned my face as I sat there in complete embarrassment. I knew Ida would throw me out now, and I would never become a Rolfer. I remembered how hard I had worked the day before in the area of his twelfth ribs, which had been buried down in his pelvis. My goal had been to dig them out and lift them headward so there would be space between the crest of the hip bone and the tip of the last rib.
I pulled back and watched her fear and pain as she contracted her body and rolled from side to side, moaning and groaning in a very strange voice. Then she lay still—too still. At the time, I was a new, green Rolfer. Nothing like this had ever happened to me, and I wasn't prepared for it. God, what had happened? What was going on? What had I done? What should I do? I called her by name and asked how she felt. I asked if she could hear me. No response. I felt helpless, at a complete loss about what to do.
A Zen approach to bodytherapy: From Rolf to Feldenkrais to Tanouye Roshi by William S. Leigh