Rosen Institute

Rosen Institute Library

Rosen Method Bodywork and Movement have been written about and discussed around the globe, in many different languages and contexts. The Rosen Institute Library is a vibrant and growing collection of such works, including articles in newspapers, journals, magazines; books; audio CDs; videos and DVDs; and other print and online sources.

Please check back often, as we will be expanding the library regularly.

If you would like to make a submission to the Rosen Institute library or notify us of additional resources, please email us at info@roseninstitute.net with the subject line Library. 

Video

  • Marion Rosen And The Rosen Method

    • Abstract

      Complete one hour interview featuring Marion Rosen. Click the link to view.

      Author: Hans Axelson, Ph.D. (hon)

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Audio

  • Changing The World, One Body At A Time: Interview With Marion Rosen, With Valerie Luoto

    • Abstract

      Marion Rosen was one of the first to discover the relationship between our emotional lives and the condition of our bodies. She developed a system of bodywork so effective that clients release old emotional pain, their relationships improve, and their work life becomes better. As she explains, "By relaxing the muscles, what comes up is some of these [painful] experiences. Instead of holding them down and trying to forget about them, you can handle them." The results are more far reaching than even Ms. Rosen initially expected. She's discovered that real physical and emotional release changes the way people live, and even makes a difference in the lives of their family members and all the people they touch day-to-day

      Authors: Valerie Luoto, Michael Toms, Ph.D. (hon), Darsa Nickelson

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Scholarly Articles

  • A Preliminary Inquiry on Rosen Method and Mindfulness: What We Notice

    • Abstract

      This article is an initial exploration of the perceptions of a group of Rosen Method bodywork practitioners and movement teachers about the relationship between mindfulness and Rosen Method. The authors are three members of the editorial board of the Rosen Method International Journal who embarked on this investigation with the intention of exploring how Rosen Method practitioners and movement teachers view mindfulness and Rosen Method, and how mindfulness-centered training and practice may serve as a resource for Rosen professionals. This inquiry used semi-structured telephone interviews with 13 Rosen Method professionals in the United States. The interviews were conducted to identify if and how, in the opinion of these Rosen professionals, mindfulness practices provide a resource for personal and professional development in the practice of Rosen Method bodywork and movement.

      Through our introductory, informal exploration we found that mindfulness-based trainings and practices have served as valuable resources for personal and professional development for these practitioners and movement teachers. Additional questions of interest also emerged. Given the extensive research on mindfulness applications in several health professions and the availability of training programs in mindfulness for professional development, the authors hope to further explore this topic in the future, using interviews and focus group discussions with a wider range of practitioners from around the globe in order to provide additional insights. We hope this article will stimulate dialogue in the international R M I J. . . Volume 7, Issue 1, Spring 2014
      50 Cober
      Rosen community about ways in which we might explore the intersection between mindfulness and Rosen Method bodywork and movement.

      Authors: Carol Cober, Susanna Smart, Jeanie C. Williams

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  • A Pilot Study of Rosen Practitioners’ Experiences Receiving a Modified Form of Rosen Method Bodywork in a Garden Setting

    • Abstract

      This study investigates a modified form of Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB) in which sessions last only 30 minutes, clothing is worn and a blanket is used during sessions, there is an opening question for the clients and at the end, an invitation to stroll around in a garden setting at a rehabilitation hospital. Seven RMB practitioners volunteered to receive this modified form of bodywork and compare it with an ordinary RMB session. The practitioners completed questionnaires before and after each of the sessions they received; the modified session and the typical session. A main question of this study was to ask whether this modified session could contact a client’s holding (muscle tension), barriers to feeling, and memories, the core of what occurs in a typical RMB session. During the modified session, all practitioners reported that they were able to make contact with their holdings and barriers and none of the participants mentioned anything about the clothing or blanket creating an impediment during the session. Instead, one practitioner reflected that this approach seemed “less demanding.”

      Author: Lillian Lavesson

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  • Influence of a “Warm Touch” Support Enhancement Intervention Among Married Couples on Ambulatory Blood Pressure, Oxytocin, Alpha Amylase, and Cortisol

    • Abstract

      Objective: To investigate whether a support intervention (warm touch enhancement) influences physiological stress systems that are linked to important health outcomes. Growing evidence points to a protective effect of social and emotional support on both morbidity and mortality.

      Methods: In this study, 34 healthy married couples (n = 68), aged 20 to 39 years (mean = 25.2 years), were randomly assigned to a “behavior monitoring” control group or participated in a 4-week intervention study in which clinic levels of plasma oxytocin, 24-hour ambulatory blood pressure, and salivary cortisol and alpha amylase were obtained pre and post intervention, at the same time salivary oxytocin was taken at home during weeks 1 and 4.

      Results: Salivary oxytocin was enhanced both early and late in the intervention group and alpha amylase was reduced at post treatment in intervention group husbands and wives relative to controls. Husbands in the intervention group had significantly lower post treatment 24-hour systolic blood pressure than the control group.

      Conclusion: Increasing warm touch among couples has a beneficial influence on multiple stress-sensitive systems.

      Authors: Julianne Holt-Lunstad, Wendy A. Birmingham, Kathleen C. Light

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  • Better or Worse: a Study of Day-to-Day Changes over Five Months of Rosen Method Bodywork Treatment for Chronic Low Back Pain

    • Abstract

      Background: Fluctuations of good days and bad days—in physical symptoms and emotional states—are common for individuals with chronic illness. This pilot study examines these fluctuations during bodywork treatment.

      Purpose: We analyzed changes in daily selfreports over a period of five months for five individuals who received weekly treatments of Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB), which uses touch and words to enhance body awareness of physical sensations and emotional states.

      Subjects and Design: Five subjects (aged 31–56) who had chronic low back pain (CLBP) received 16 weekly treatments given by three experienced RMB practitioners.

      Measures: Pre- and posttreatment assessments covered demographics, disability, and pain. Clients also completed daily bedtime assessments of pain, fatigue, emotional state, and sense of control during the entire treatment period.

      Results: All clients reported reductions in pain and/or disability in post- compared to pretreatment. In spite of a high level of day-to-day variability in the daily assessments, there were significant reductions in pain and fatigue, and significant increases in positive emotional state and sense of control across the treatment period. In reaching this end, however, some clients had slow and steady improvements, some improved more rapidly, while others got worse before they got better.

      Conclusions: The natural course of healing— with its inevitable fluctuations in symptoms—is part of a process leading to successful treatment outcomes. Rosen Method Bodywork may be especially helpful in developing and accepting both sensory and emotional body awareness changes that facilitate overall improvement.

      Author: Alan Fogel

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  • Reducing Extreme Pain

    • Abstract

      This is a case report on the author’s Rosen Method Bodywork client, Mille. The report documents Mille’s
      medical history of chronic pain due to Crohn’s disease, family losses, and physical assaults, and an inability of
      conventional medicine to provide relief. Detailed descriptions of her bodywork sessions describe the course
      of her Rosen treatments. The client also kept daily records of the amount of her pain medications and her selfreported
      feelings of pain. The results show that there was a statistically significant reduction of the pain and
      medication exactly at the time in her treatment when the client experienced a breakthrough of self-awareness
      in which she could feel in her body the links between chronic tension, pain, and her history of relationships
      with significant others.

      Author: Teresa de Silva

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  • Executive Wellness Program An Integrative Wellness Approach Utilizing Rosen Method Bodywork

    • Abstract

      People who participated in an employee wellness program in California that included RMB along with diet and exercise showed significant reductions in blood pressure, body weight and body fat and an increase in perceived quality of life.

      Authors: Maracie Wilson, Sylvia Nobleman

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  • Relational Somatic Presence – Meeting Trauma in Rosen Method Bodywork

    • Abstract

      This article will offer insight into the ways clients perceive Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB) in their
      process of healing from trauma. Data about their experiences with RMB has been collected via interviews in
      a qualitative research study that intended to explore several questions: How do clients who survived trauma
      experience RMB? Do they perceive it as a modality that supports the release of symptoms, the regulation
      of posttraumatic stress, and the reconstitution of healthy psychological functioning in their individual
      lives, and if so, why? In pursuing this inquiry, my research focused on the subjective experiences trauma
      clients have with RMB, thus discerning the elements that may most impact trauma healing, and how clients
      experience those aspects in their life.
      The following article is my attempt to describe RMB and Trauma Therapy with the intention to allow
      insight into the client perspective. It may help us understand how and why RMB can become such a unique
      way to restore our clients’ health on all levels of contact—with themselves, with other people and with
      life itself. For many weeks I found myself in the process of attempting a “scientifically grounded, academic
      article,” reading and re-reading research on trauma, but when I realized my struggle and the fact that ‘it’ just
      did not ‘flow’ out of me and onto paper, I recognized that I had to let go of my intellectual attempts and sink
      into the flow of everything I learned about Rosen Method over the past nine years, and trust the process of
      what would emerge. My intention, therefore, was to write in a way that does not require much scientific or
      academic knowledge.

      Author: Shantika Bernard

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  • Caring as an essential component in Rosen Method Bodywork – Clients’ experiences of interpersonal interaction from a nursing theoretical perspective

    • Abstract

      Introduction: Users of complementary (CAM) therapies frequently report satisfaction although scientific support for the efficacy of many therapies is lacking. This study investigates a relatively unexplored CAM therapy; Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB) from a new perspective. The treatment includes gentle physical touching of tense muscles as well as - the interpersonal interaction. The aim was to explore if caring is a part of the interpersonal interaction in RMB treatments by analyzing clients' experiences from a nursing theoretical framework. Methods: The study design is exploratory and qualitative. Data were collected by semi-structured interviews with eleven RMB clients with positive and negative experiences from the treatments. The interviews were content analyzed using the theoretical stages in a nursing theory to build the structure for categorizing the data. Results: Treatments where study participants declared satisfaction included supportive caring aspects. In these cases, trusted interpersonal relations and a secure environment were established, where the participants felt accepted regardless of their problems. The interpersonal interaction seems to contribute to participants' increased awareness of their own capacities and motivation to independently develop new ways to manage health-related problems. In contrast, participants who were dissatisfied with RMB described opposite experiences. This seems to result in termination of the therapy or a change of therapist. Conclusions: The results indicate that caring is an essential contextual component in RMB treatments. In future research, not only for RMB, but for similar CAM therapies, more attention should be paid to caring as an important part of the interpersonal interaction and the therapeutic experience. This article belongs to the Special Issue: 'IG000020'.

      Authors: Jan Löwstedt, Riitta Hoffren-Larsson, Anne-Cathrine Mattiasson, Torkel Falkenberg

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  • Rosen Method Bodywork: An Exploratory Study of an Uncharted Complementary Therapy

    • Abstract

      This exploratory study examines the Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB), a complementary (CAM) therapy method that previously lacked scientific documentation. The objectives of this study were to describe (1) why clients consult RMB and (2) what kind of help or benefit (if any) the clients perceive. The study comprised a survey of 53 Swedish RMB clients sampled from therapists, based on a criterion of personal experience of the therapy method, responding to a questionnaire collecting both qualitative and quantitative data. The quantitative data were analyzed descriptively and the qualitative data were analyzed by applying content analysis.

      Authors: Riitta Hoffren-Larsson, Barbro Gustafsson, Torkel Falkenberg

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  • A Rosen Method Session

    • Abstract

      First published in Soul Work: A Guidebook for Spiritual Seekers (1998) by Anne and Charles Simpkinson, Sandra takes us through a Rosen Method session step by step.

      Author: Sandra Wooten

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  • Caring Needs of Patients with Rheumatoid Arthritis

    • Abstract

      A study was conducted to identify, through the application of Waston's theory of caring to patients with rheumatoid arthritis, if evaluating the psychosocial needs, as well as relieving the symptoms and improving function, improved the quality of life for patients with a non-curable chronic disease. Nyman thinks these curative factors are very much like the caring that is offered during Rosen Method sessions.

      Authors: Kim Lützen, RN, PhD, C. Sture Nyman, RNT; L.Ac

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  • The Rosen Method

    • Abstract

      This article was prepared for a National Conference on Integrative Medicine and Wellness in 1997 in Burlingame, CA. It was organized by an OT named Michael Pizzi from Silver Spring, MD. The authors gave a two hour workshop and recommended Marion Rosen as a guest speaker for one of the conference days. They also presented this paper at Samuel Merritt College in Oakland, CA in 1998.

      Authors: Hanna Cohen, P.T., Jane Pittsinger, P.T.

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  • Implications of Presence in Manual Theory

    • Abstract

      This paper describes and advocates the practice of presence as a tool of
      healing and transformation in the manual therapies. The authors discuss the
      advantages and effects of presence in the therapist, methods and reasons for
      promoting presence in the client, and the relational aspects of presence within the
      client–therapist relationship. Specific exercises and therapy vignettes are provided
      to supply the reader with examples of the role of presence in clinical work.
      It is the authors’ opinion that the concept of presence may become a common
      denominator for understanding the effectiveness of somatic approaches in bodycentered
      therapies. Presence, when properly understood and applied, should have
      new and profound influence on all therapeutic modalities. There would seem to be
      no reason that the practice of presence would be excluded from any therapy session
      except for lack of training, understanding, and experience on the part of the
      practitioner. The practitioner’s sensitive accompaniment is fundamental to the
      client’s journey towards body-centered self-awareness. The client’s progress
      towards body-centered self-awareness has many stages of growth, and is comparable
      to a spiritual pilgrimage—there are places of reflection, resistance, reaffirmation,
      and insight. The somatic therapist has the role of supporting this journey through the facilitation of presence.

      Authors: Jack Blackburn, MTS, LMT, Cynthia Price, PhD, LMT

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  • Complementary Theories in Rehabilitation: Rosen Method Bodywork

    • Abstract

      This book chapter describes the theory and practice of Rosen Method Bodywork, particularly in regards to the practice of physical therapy. It also provides a short history of Marion Rosen.

      Author: David Berger, MA, PT, MFCCI

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Books

  • Relaxation Awareness Resilience, Rosen Method Bodywork Science and Practice

    • Abstract

      This book provides a practical, science-based explanation of how responsive touch and words activate the type of compassionate self-awareness known to promote nervous system healing from physical/emotional distress.

      Rosen Method Bodywork (RMB) does specific things which allow us to improve the quality of our lives, and help us experience our deepest human essence. This book analyzes what these specific things are, breaking Rosen Method Bodywork down into its components of touch, talk, response to shifts in breathing patterns, and compassionate attunement. Current neuropsychophysiological research is used to confirm how these components lead to healing and change. Although this reductionistic rendering can not capture the essence of the art of practicing RMB, these chapters provide a conceptual framework for your own therapeutic practice and presentations.

      This book establishes Rosen Method Bodywork as a unique clinical discipline, and communicates its value to health-related professionals and individuals seeking physical and psychological healing.

      For a detailed table of contents please visit the book's website: www.relaxationawarenessresilience.com

      The book can be purchased through Amazon or for bulk orders, through Ivy Green directly: ivy@relaxationawarenessresilience.com

      Author: Ivy Green

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  • Books About The Rosen Method

    • Abstract

      Books that either have Rosen Method in them or are about Rosen Method entirely. They are listed in order of publication, oldest to newest. I found good prices for most of these books on Abebooks.com, Alibris.com and Amazon.com.

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Newspaper/Magazine/Online

  • Massage psy : trois voyages au coeur de soi

    • Abstract

      Trois journalistes de « Psychologies Magasine » ont testé des méthodes alliant la parole au toucher. L’une d’elles, Patricia Salmon Tirard, a testé la méthode Rosen avec Sophia Ségal de l’Institut Rosen France. Elle raconte son expérience.

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  • Méthode Rosen : écouter les messages de son corps

    • Abstract

      Cet article a été écrit par Sophie Chemin, journaliste à « Psychologies Magasine », qui a testé la méthode Rosen en 3 séances, sous les mains de Sophia Ségal, praticienne, enseignante et directrice de l’Institut Rosen France. L’article décrit en détails le déroulement des séances et ce que la journaliste a ressenti.

      Author: Sophie Chemin

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  • La méthode Rosen

    • Abstract

      Un entretien avec Monica Bolling -décédée le 25 mars 2017- fondatrice de l’Institut Rosen France, pour « le Journal du naturel » en 2014. Elle y décrit la méthode, le déroulement d’une séance, le but, les bienfaits, le public visé et les contre-indications de la méthode.

      Author: Monica Bolling

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  • Mit Rosen Bedacht

    • Abstract

      This article on the Rosen Method was written by Ruth Loosli, a writer writer who received three complimentary Rosen Method Bodywork sessions from Maria von Saurma, Rosen Method practitioner. The article describes what the author experienced during the sessions. Language: German

      Author: Ruth Loosli

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  • Margriet Lijt & Leven

    • Abstract

      Marie-José Thijssen, Rosen Practitioner from the Netherlands, interviewed Marieke Janssen for this article. She gave her permission to be photographed during treatment. She suffered from stress, pain in her intestines (it looked like a form of irritable bowel syndrom, IBS), and couldn't take a pause in life. Often, due to the stress she was not able to function normally. Besides the mental and physical benefits of receiving Rosen Method bodywork she changed from a shy person to a woman taking her place in the world. In her work as a photographer she now automatically takes the best position to take a picture. Previously she would first look to see if she was bothering someone. In the article she is very up-front and open about her personal process. She is aware that her self-esteem has increased. Language: Dutch

      Author: Marie-Jose Thijssen

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  • Een Luisterende Hand: Rosen Methode Lichaamswerk

    • Abstract

      Language: Dutch

      Author: Marie-Jose Thijssen

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  • Rosen Method Bodywork: Intimacy with Number One

    • Abstract

      Rhode Island Pages, 1998. A personal description of learning the power of Rosen Method as a bodyworker and as a person who needed to remember how to be whole not holy - which is messier but allows for more intimacy and heartfelt living.

      Author: Kerstin Zettmar

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  • Rosen Method Bodywork: Study Points to Benefits of Integrative Program

    • Abstract

      This article, "Rosen Method Bodywork: Study Points to Benefits of Integrative Program" co-authored by Maracie Wilson, Sylvia Nobleman with Helen Morgan, published in the May/June, 2011 issue of Massage and Bodywork Magazine discusses the inclusion of Rosen Method bodywork in an executive wellness pilot program in 2008 at Synergy Wellness Center, Queen of the Valley Medical Center in Napa, California.

      Authors: Sylvia Nobleman, Helen Morgan, Maracie Wilson

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  • Boundaries: Boring or Beautiful

    • Abstract

      Discussion on the importance of professional boundaries.

      Author: Sara Webb

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  • Touching the Inner Life

    • Abstract

      Actress Annabelle Apsion has co-founded UK's first training school in the Rosen Method. She talks to Jane Turney about this powerful psychophysical bodywork. Kindred Spirit Magazine, Issue 78 Jan/Feb, 2006, Page 50.

      Author: Annabelle Apsion

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  • Stress Solver, Hands that Listen – An Interview with Marjorie Huebner

    • Abstract

      The Rosen Method uses the power of touch to reconnect with yourself.

      Author: Jon Spayde

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  • Rosen Method: A Tool for Profound Change

    • Abstract

      Article in Democrat & Chronicle, May 12, 1998
      In her article about The Rosen Method, Salibian makes real how the how the mind-body connection works, which for many is an abstract concept.

      Author: Anais Siliabian

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  • Get Your Body, Mind Back Together

    • Abstract

      Article in Democrat & Chronicle, May 12, 1998
      With the author's experience as a bodyworker, with the support of science, she gives compelling reasons to learn from the "bodymind." I wrote "Get your mind, body back together" after getting so excited to find the science behind what we experience every day as somewhat mysterious. In our current culture, it's helpful to have a physiological explantion for what some of my clients think of as woo-woo: the notion that their body has something intelligent to tell them.

      Author: Anais Siliabian

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  • Touching Me, Touching You – East Bay Express, 2009

    • Abstract

      Anneli Rufus interviews Sara Webb, Senior Rosen Method bodywork teacher, about The Rosen Method. In a short article she includes some history and theory and personal experience of Sara Webb and makes it accessible to the average person.

      Author: Anneli Rufus

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  • The Body Tells the Truth: Marion Rosen and Bodywork – An Interview

    • Abstract

      Roberts interviewed Marion Rosen in her 84th year.

      Author: Joseph Roberts

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  • Healing Through Rosen Method Bodywork

    • Abstract

      Originally published in Heart Dance, this article mentions the healing power of Rosen Method for eating disorders and emotional and sexual abuse.

      Author: Paula McGuire

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  • A Conversation with Marion Rosen and Gloria Hessellund: The Spiritual Dimensions of Rosen Method Bodywork

    • Abstract

      Mara Lynn Keller speak with Marion Rosen and Gloria Hessellund about the experience of Rosen Method.

      Author: Mara Lynn Keller, Ph.D

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  • New Ways of Thinking Move from New Age to Science

    • Abstract

      Psychoanalyst Elizabeth Lloyd Mayer talks about how her interest and investigations in anomalous phenomena and the science of mindbody connections helped her find the mindbody work of The Rosen Method.

      Author: Chad Jones

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  • Rosen Method Promotes Emotional Awareness

    • Abstract

      Essential Wellness, October 2006 issue on Emotions: Our Wellness Barometer How Rosen Method helps us integrate emotional awareness to transform and inform our lives

      Author: Marjorie Huebner

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  • Emotions Facilitate our Evolutions as Human Beings

    • Abstract

      Essential Wellness, October 2006 issue on Emotions: Our Wellness Barometer This article explores the consequences of not paying attention to our emotions and not knowing ourselves through our body experience. It highlights scientific research that is now verifying what we experience with our naturally occurring human connection system

      Author: Dorothea Hrossowyc

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  • Rosen Method: A Listening Hand

    • Abstract

      Published in Massage and Bodywork magazine in 2003, it describes various parts of Rosen theory (meeting, holding, movement, choice, freedom,transformation) how Rosen might be used in conjunction with other bodywork modalities and includes a short interview with Kate O'Shea about Rosen bodywork and movement.

      Author: Libby Gustin

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  • Rosen Method Bodywork – An interview with Elaine Mayland about the Rosen Method

    • Abstract

      An early interview with Elaine Mayland, from Journey Magazine, 1992. Elaine Mayland is one of the first teachers of The Rosen Method and author of the first book about The Rosen Method, by the same name.

      Author: Caroline Goodell

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  • PTSD is a Chronic Impairment of the Body Sense:

    • Abstract

      A trauma from outside the body creates a reaction in the body (behaviors like fight, flight or freeze, alterations in gut function, cortisol and other hormones that alter metabolism, immune system response, etc.). Because of this, some trauma survivors may not respond to traditional psychotherapy. They may need a more body-centered approach to treatment. Blog post from Psychology Today magazine online.

      Author: Alan Fogel

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  • Slow Movement with Awareness: Better than Exercise?

    • Abstract

      Cardiovascular exercise is now known to be essential for health and well-being. If exercise is your only form of movement, however, it is not a very balanced diet. There is mounting evidence that slow movement, with body sense awareness, has astounding health benefits by itself and in combination with regular exercise routines. Blog posting to Psychology Today magazine online.

      Author: Alan Fogel

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  • Body Sense – Blog: Psychology Today Magazine

    • Abstract

      A blog written by Alan Fogel

      Author: Alan Fogel

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  • The Healing Touch of Rosenwork

    • Author: Bevalyn Crawford, M.S., M.S.W.

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  • Rosen Movement Invites the Body to Find Ease

    • Abstract

      Essential Wellness, August 2007 issue Moving Our Bodies to Heal An overview of the origins, class structure, purpose and benefits of Rosen Movement

      Author: Louisa Castner

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  • Interview Marion Rosen Founder of the Rosen Method of Bodywork and Gloria Hessellund, Rosen Practitioner Conducted by Massage Magazine Editor Robert Calvert with Judi Calvert

    • Abstract

      One of the earliest interviews with the Marion Rosen, founder of The Rosen Method. This interview with Marion Rosen and Gloria Hessellund first appeared in MASSAGE Magazine, Issue Number 32, July/August 1991. Posted with permission of MASSAGE Magazine (www.massagemag.com), a monthly, national trade publication for massage therapists.

      Authors: Robert Calvert, Judi Calvert

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  • Moving Through Life, Rosen Dance Brings Joyful Movement With Ease And Grace

    • Abstract

      Published in Conscious Dancer, Winter, 2011
      This article gives you a feel for a Rosen Movement class, some background as to how it was created and why it is so effective.

      Author: Odile Atthalin, M.A., Director Of Rosen Method Open

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  • The Breath of Life

    • Abstract

      Massage News, Newsletter of the Minnesota Therapeutic Massage Network. Spring 1991, Vol. 9, No. 2. Breath as a guide to a client's inner experience.

      Author: Kathie Bailey

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  • Other Magazine And Newspaper Articles

    • Abstract

      Newspaper and Magazine Articles that mention or are about The Rosen Method that we don't have permission to reprint in the Rosen Archives, at the present time, due to the cost of royalties.

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  • The Power of Touch

    • Abstract

      Actress Annabelle Apsion has notched up a string of acting credits and established the Rosen Method Bodywork School in the UK after a profound experience of this gentle hands-on form of bodywork. Dawn Mellowship explores the Rosen Method and spirituality with Annabelle. From High Spirit magazine.

      Author: Annabelle Apsion

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  • De Rosen Methode

    • Abstract

      Published 1996. Language: Dutch.

      Author: Lidia Hofma

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