Effective manual therapeutic treatment to relieve pain for well-being


Fasciatherapy is an innovative manual therapy. It is a soft and deep manual touch that meets the needs of the body to rebalance the general functioning of the body. It releases the tensions accumulated in the different tissues by restoring the mobility of the body.

Fascia are thin, whitish soft membranes made of elastic and resistant fabrics called connective tissue. They envelop, compartmentalize and protect the various elements of the body: muscles, bones, organs, arteries, veins and nerves. This second skin absorbs both physical and emotional shocks by twitching.

Our body reacts in the same way to stress and to physical or emotional shocks by a tension of the tissues and more particularly at the level of the fascias. With time, these immobilities in the different layers of the body even if they are not always felt disturb the general balance of the body and can create various pains. Fasciatherapy revives rhythmicity in fascia, but also in all tissues: muscles, bones, organs and large systems.

The fasciatherapy was created, he is 25 years old, by Danis Bois, Ph.D., physiotherapist, osteopath and professor at the University of Porto in Portugal. Fasciatherapy, a proven effective therapeutic approach has been practiced in France, Belgium, Switzerland, Greece, the Netherlands and Portugal for several years.

Fasciatherapy is a great way to:

  • Revitalize your body and relieve it from the effects of accumulated stress
  • Relieve muscle and joint pain
  • Treat back pain (lumbar sprain, sciatica, herniated disc), shoulder (capsulitis, neuralgia), elbow (epicondylitis, tennis elbow), wrist (carpal tunnel syndrome), neck (torticollis), knee as well as sprains, tendinitis, & c.
  • Relieve digestive disorders (stomach and stomach ache, constipation) and sleep, migraine, sinusitis, tinnitus exhaustion, chronic pain, etc.
  • Reduce inflammation
  • Treat persistent discomfort following an accident or fall (cervical and dorsal sprain, headache, dizziness, vertigo and / or fatigue)
  • Accompany medical treatment for surgery or disease (osteoporosis, osteoarthritis, arthritis, rheumatism, asthma, high blood pressure, diabetes, Alzheimer’s, fibromyalgia, multiple sclerosis, etc.).
  • Revitalize your body and relieve the effects of accumulated stress


There are three main fascia chains

Fascia axial profond

Deep axial fascia

These are all the envelopes that protect each of our organs. The best known are the pericardium (fascia of the heart) and the pleura (fascia of the lungs). These envelopes mate with surrounding bones by ligaments so that our organs do not move too much in the body. These fascias react more to emotional shocks as much by the magnitude as by the constancy of these. In general, the human being is more likely to feel the emotions in his belly and chest, for example, than in his big toe! From there certain known expressions: “To have butterflies in the belly” “I can not digest it (situation)” “To make bile!”

Le fascia dure-mère

The dura mater
(La dure-mère)

It is the fascia that envelops the viscera of the skull (the brain and the cerebellum) and the spinal cord (nervous system). It is also the craniosacral axis, that is to say the link between the skull, the vertebral column and the sacrum (the coccyx being the lower point of the sacrum whose shape is triangular). This fascia is more fragile to psychic stress such as: nervous tension, worry and worry, etc. Moreover when “someone breaks his head” to think too much we can often perceive the hardness of forehead and the frown of his worries. Also, major imbalances in the fascia of the dura mater can disrupt the neurovegetative, endocrine and vascular system.

The anterior peripheral fascia

The aponevrotic fascia

It envelops all muscles in area. It also compartmentalizes the interior of the muscle in sub-group of muscular fibers. It includes the tendons, ligaments and fascia of the bone (the periosteum). All these elements are thus connected from the head to the feet, but also from the surface of the body to its depth. These fascias react a lot to shocks of a physical nature either by the violence of their impact (accident, fall, etc.) or by their repetition over several months or even several years (computer, sport, etc.).