whatisflowmovement

Flow Movement® Videos:

Dive into floorwork, mobility exploration, and pole dance with the videos below.

Whether on your feet or hands, in the air, or on the ground, fluidity is the mastery of weight transfer. Every video provides an opportunity to immerse yourself in the challenge of fluidity. This unconventional approach to movement and mobility is appropriate for all movement backgrounds. Video categories described below. Video levels are specified in the description of each video.

Floor Flow® Tutorials:

By learning movements where more than just your feet are attached to the floor, you have an opportunity to receive detailed sensory feedback about your mobility and movement quality. The Floor Flow tutorials are full of easy-to-learn sequences that emphasize fluidity, control, musicality, and joint mobility. By practicing these sequences, you are learning skills that you can easily mix-and-match to create your flows.

Floor Flow requires no equipment other than floor space (some movements require a smooth floor [not carpet or rubber]). Knee pads, socks, and sleeves are recommended for some techniques.

Flowbility® Tutorials:

Ranging from 5 min. quick-fixes to extended mobility enhancing sequences, these chilled-out videos incorporate a variety of effective body-freeing techniques. Perfect for warming-up and waking-up.


Flowbility® Floor Core:

Floor Core Videos are unique, comprehensive core-centric mini workouts that are great as a warm-up or when performed alone. Get lost in your workout in these fun and flowing conditioning sequences.

Pole Flow®:

Explore the path to fluid pole dance through original lessons and perspective-shifting explorations.


Note: To have success with these skills, it’s essential that you are able to sense your alignment—in particular, the relationship between your bottom hand, elbow, and shoulder. The optimal balance position involves a 90-degree angle at the elbow and a vertical forearm (in other words, your elbow should be directly over the heel of your hand). Most failures with these movements stem from the set-up. Be patient. Take time to place your hand on the floor in a way that sets you up for success, and make sure your chest and shoulder are not collapsing inward and downward.

Learning online has its challenges, but here is what you can do to get the MOST out of it:

  1. Pause frequently, TRY often.

  2. Listen in detail to the alignment tips. Take time to check your alignment. If you have a mirror, use it.

  3. Set time aside to watch and practice just as you would for an in-person class.

  4. Set yourself up for success by preparing your space, mind, and body for optimal effort.

  5. Make it pleasurable or playful. Engage with the material in a way you enjoy.