Date: May 15, 2022 at 5PM CEST (time zone converter link)
REGISTER: via mail to email@example.com
Catching up with Movement Science
What can movement science offer to Feldenkrais researchers?
Beatrix Vereijken, Ph.D.
with Roger Russell, MA, PT and Diane Hannemann, Ph.D.
Movement science is one of the many perspectives for researching the Feldenkrais Method. Since its rise in the 1980’s, the field has grown rapidly in the sophistication of research methods, its theoretical depth and innovative applications.
Beatrix Vereijken will:
- Give a short introduction to movement science.
- Review her professional path and what interests her about the Feldenkrais Method.
- Discuss theoretical relationships to the Feldenkrais Method.
- Converse with us about research resources available for Feldenkrais researchers.
- Speak about her current research with large patient cohorts (2400 people) utilizing wearable movement sensors that can detect each individual’s way of moving.
- Why these technical wonders need to be matched with individual reports and interviews to understand what matters most to people.
This online event will include a lecture, a discussion with Roger Russell and Diane Hannemann and time for questions and answers.
Beatrix Vereijken, Ph.D. M.Sc. in Experimental Psychology (1987), Ph. D. in Human Movement Science, (1991). Since 1997 she has been professor at the Norwegian University for Science and Technology in Trondheim. Her Ph.D. dissertation is a classic, and is cited in many kinesiology and movement science textbooks. Her scientific output consists of more than 300 international publications and presentations since 1994. For a selected list of publications follow this link.
Roger Russell, MA, PT, is a Feldenkrais Trainer in Heidelberg, Germany, and part of the IFF Research Working Group Steering Committee. He had the luck to participate in the San Francisco and Amherst trainings with Moshe Feldenkrais between 1975 and 1981. Roger was a coordinator in the FEFNA conferences Movement and the Development of Sense of Self (2004) and Embodying Neuroscience (2012). He has presented in conferences in Paris, Oxford, Berlin and Heidelberg.
Diane Hannemann, Ph.D.is an integrative health strategist and biochemist with more than 20 years of experience translating science to inform federal policy, innovative research programs, partnerships, and communications to improve health. Fascinated by molecules as the communicators of life, she received her PhD in molecular biophysics and biochemistry from Yale University. Earlier this year, she completed the Feldenkrais Training Program of Baltimore in the US.
To view a list of Publications of Beatrix Vereijken Link