How to Beat Brain Burps movements can help increase circulation and integrate communication in the brain. The secret is to do these simple movements daily.
The book was inspired by Caileigh a 3-year-old girl who continually fell down the stairs; she had trouble digesting her food, appeared lazy and listless all the time. She became discouraged or gave up while playing a game because she was clumsy and fatigued quickly.
I observed that Caileigh had severe hypermobility. Meaning her joints were flexible along with the vessels in her body. What this means for a child or an adult is, the muscles and fascia have to work extra hard to stabilize the joint. Leading to exhaustion and even poor digestion.
I began teaching Caileigh exercises and movements that would improve her balance, as well as switch on her brain. She became stronger, more stable and was proud to show off her skills.
Caileigh had a special relationship with Cinzi the Fascia Cat and requested that Cinnamon the fascia cat be the character in the book. This book is dedicated to them both.
I created a system of movements and exercises that have time and time again proven to work for those that commit to doing them daily.
Have you noticed your reflexes and response times are not a quick as you would like? Your recall of names or people not as sharp. Or even your balance is no what it should be. This book is for you.
How to Beat Brain Burps is for people of all ages. Simple and fun to use.
What people are saying about the book How to Beat Brain Burps
“Simone, I am loving this book. I like that it is simple and these easy things can have such a strong effect. My whole family is enjoying it. ” Amanda“so refreshing to find someone who sincerely just wants my son to have improvements. The woman who recommended your book to me was Tyler. She thought Ryan would benefit not only because of his autism/PANS/PANDAS issues but because he does seem to have extremely tight legs meaning his legs do not go straight out…. there is always a bend at the knee.She mentioned that our kids hold emotions in the fascia. I have heard this theory before about holding emotions/emotions making us sick. Once I get through the initial exercises, my last thing on my notes is to set up some type of agility training.” Kim