Normes de pratique

règlement intérieur expriment un accord que tous les membres de l'IFF devraient adopter une “Normes de pratique.” Dans 1994, l'IFF a adopté un modèle “Normes de pratique” qui peuvent être utilisés par les organisations membres.


Normes de pratique de la Méthode Feldenkrais®

Adopté par l'Assemblée générale en mai IFF 1994

Table des matières

  • Préface
  • introduction
  • Section 1: La méthode Feldenkrais: Ce qu'il est et ce qu'il fait
  • Section 2: Ce que la méthode Feldenkrais n'est pas
  • Section 3: Quel praticien Feldenkrais sait, comprend et fait dans la pratique de la méthode Feldenkrais
  • Section 4: Processus organisation de la méthode Feldenkrais
    • praticiens Questions / enseignants se réfèrent à eux-mêmes
    • Les questions relatives à l'observation de l'étudiant.
    • des questions cognitives dans l'esprit du praticien / enseignant, qu'il / elle considère.

Préface

1. Toute tentative d'écrire une définition de la méthode Feldenkrais peut être considérée comme produisant une description un peu statique d'une méthode très fluide et dynamique. praticiens méthode Feldenkrais / enseignants évoluent sans cesse leur compréhension et la pratique de la méthode et des déclarations définitives sur offrant le travail que nous ne devons pas perdre notre perspective de dynamisme et de l'évolution. Ce document doit être interprété dans cette optique.

2. L'innovation et la croissance dans ce domaine sont évalués, en particulier lorsqu'elles sont fondées sur une base solide de compréhension, la sensibilité et la compétence incorporée dans les procédés’ forme actuelle,. innovations comme valides pour être acceptés dans la communauté Méthode Feldenkrais, ces normes seront modifiées en conséquence.

3. Ce document sera mis à jour à intervalles réguliers par un comité nommé par le conseil d'administration en vue d'examiner et de faire des révisions aux normes de pratique.

introduction

1. La méthode Feldenkrais suppose que les êtres humains ont le potentiel de transformation et que toutes les personnes, quel que soit leur âge ou de l'état, ont la capacité d'apprendre.

2. Moshé Feldenkrais a écrit dans SUPERIEUR JUDO,

“Dans un corps parfaitement mûri qui a grandi sans grandes perturbations émotionnelles, les mouvements ont tendance progressivement à se conformer aux exigences mécaniques du monde environnant. Le système nerveux a évolué sous l'influence de ces lois et est équipée pour les. toutefois, dans notre société que nous faisons, par la promesse d'une grande récompense ou une punition intense, donc fausser le même développement du système, que de nombreux actes deviennent exclus ou restreints. Le résultat est que nous devons fournir des conditions particulières pour favoriser la maturation des adultes de nombreuses fonctions arrêtées. La majorité des gens ont à enseigner non seulement les mouvements spéciaux de notre répertoire, mais aussi de réformer les modèles de mouvements et les attitudes qui ne devraient jamais avoir été exclus ou négligés.”

Section 1: La méthode Feldenkrais: Ce qu'il est et ce qu'il fait

1. La méthode Feldenkrais est un système éducatif qui développe une prise de conscience fonctionnelle de soi dans l'environnement. Le procédé utilise le fait que le corps est le principal mécanisme d'apprentissage.

2. La méthode Feldenkrais est une approche de travailler avec des gens qui élargit leur répertoire de mouvements, améliore la sensibilisation, améliore la fonction et permet aux gens de s'exprimer pleinement.

3. La méthode Feldenkrais aborde directement la question de savoir comment faciliter l'apprentissage qui est nécessaire pour l'organisation de l'ensemble de soi et la récupération de modèles de mouvement exclus et irréfléchies ou actions.

4. Cela se fait en développant l'image de soi à travers des séquences de mouvement qui attirent l'attention sur les parties de soi qui sont hors de la conscience et des actions fonctionnelles DÉTACHÉ. Une meilleure fonction est évoqué par l'établissement d'une relation dynamique entre l'amélioration de l'individu, la gravité, et de la société. Feldenkrais, lui-même, fonction définie comme l'interaction de la personne avec le monde extérieur ou l'auto avec l'environnement

5. La méthode permet aux gens d'inclure dans leur fonctionnement, les mouvements et les parties du corps inconsidéré, oubliés ou exclus de leurs actions habituelles ou des images d'actions. En permettant à une personne d'apprendre comment coopère leur corps dans un mouvement, la méthode Feldenkrais aide les gens à vivre plus pleinement leur vie, efficacement et confortablement.

6. L'amélioration du fonctionnement physique est pas nécessairement une fin en soi. Une telle amélioration est basée sur le développement d'une prise de conscience fonctionnelle plus large qui est souvent une porte d'entrée à l'amélioration plus générale du fonctionnement physique dans le contexte de son environnement et de la vie.

7. La méthode Feldenkrais est basée sur l'auto-organisation et de l'autorégulation dans l'apprentissage.

8. The FELDENKRAIS METHOD is expressed in two parallel forms: AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT and FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION..

9. AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT consists of verbally directed movement sequences presented primarily to groups. There are several hundred hours of AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons. A lesson generally lasts from thirty to sixty minutes. Each lesson is usually organized around a particular function.

10. In AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons, people engage in precisely structured movement explorations that involve thinking, sensing, moving, and imagining. Many are based on developmental movements and ordinary functional activities. Some are based on more abstract explorations of joint, muscle, and postural relationships. The lessons consist of comfortable, easy movements that gradually evolve into movements of greater range and complexity. There are hundreds of AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons contained in the FELDENKRAIS METHOD that vary, for all levels of movement ability, from simple in structure and physical demand to more difficult lessons.

11. AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons attempt to make one aware of their habitual neuromuscular patterns and rigidities and to expand options for new ways of moving while increasing sensitivity and improving efficiency.

12. A major goal of AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT is to learn how one’s most basic functions are organized. By experiencing the details of how one performs any action, the student has the opportunity to learn how to

attend to his/her whole self
eliminate unnecessary energy expenditure
mobilize his/her intentions into actions
learn.

13. FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION is the other form of expressing the Feldenkrais Method. Just as FELDENKRAIS METHOD practitioners can guide people through movement sequences verbally in AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT, they also guide people through movement with gentle, non-invasive touching in FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION.

14. FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION is a hands-on form of tactile, kinesthetic communication. The FELDENKRAIS METHOD practitioner communicates to the student how he/she organizes his/her body and hints, through gentle touching and movement, how to move in more expanded functional motor patterns.

15. The FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION lesson should relate to a desire, intention, or need of the student. The learning process is carried out without the use of any invasive or forceful procedure. Through rapport and respect for the student’s abilities, qualities, and integrity, the practitioner/teacher creates an environment in which the student can learn comfortably.

16. In FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION, the practitioner/teacher develops a lesson for the student, custom-tailored to the unique configuration of that particular person, at that particular moment. The practitioner conveys the experience of comfort, pleasure, and ease of movement while the student learns how to reorganize his/her body and behavior in new and more effective manners.

17. In FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION, the practitioner/teacher’s intention is instructive and communicative.

18. FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION is usually performed with the student lying on a table designed specifically for the work. It can also be done with the student in sitting or standing positions. At times, various props are used in an effort to support the person’s body configuration or to facilitate certain movements.

19. The Method is based on principles of physics, biomechanics and an empirical understanding of learning and human development.

Section 2: Ce que la méthode Feldenkrais n'est pas

1. The Method is not a medical, massage, bodywork, or therapeutic technique. The Method is a learning process.

2. The FELDENKRAIS Practitioner has no sexual intent and does not touch the sexual or other intimate parts of a person.

3. Chemical or mechanical aids are not used in the practice of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD

Section 3: Quel praticien Feldenkrais sait, comprend et fait dans la pratique de la méthode Feldenkrais

The practitioner/teacher:

1. Understands that all actions in the FELDENKRAIS METHOD are a product of a way of experiencing and thinking as originally developed by Moshe Feldenkrais, and structured in the curriculum of FELDENKRAIS METHOD Professional Training Programs. All expressions of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD in the design and teaching of AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT or in the implementation of a FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION lesson, represent that way of thinking.

2. Is sensitive to the interdependency of acting, sensing, thinking, and feeling that constitute human activity, and recognizes that changes in movement influence all these factors.

3. Understands the rationale, design strategies and principles of FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION and AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons. This understanding can be implicit and/or explicit, empirical and/or cognitive.

4. Understands the effectiveness of and can communicate the basic learning strategies of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD in teaching AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT, such as:
une: orienting to the process of learning and doing rather than working towards a goal;

b: using slow, gentle movement;

c: directing awareness toward sensing differences and perceiving whole inter-connected patterns in movement;

ré: allowing the student to find his/her own way with the lesson;

e: directing students to move within the limits of safety by avoiding pain and strain.

5. Observes and interacts with students from the initial contact and interview in a manner that leads to the development of Functional Integration lessons coherent with the principles as stated above. This means the practitioner/teacher knows how to translate the way students present their problems into the framework of thinking of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD.

6. Distinguishes between solving a problem that the student presents and evoking a response designed to create a new way of thinking, feeling, sensing and moving.

7. Knows the difference between learning to accomplish a particular skill or function and learning how to achieve new strategies and possibilities for action in relation to one’s intentions in the environment.

8. Uses his/her voice, body, presentation and presence in relation to the student’s, so as to encourage a supportive environment for learning.

9. Continually reorganizes him/herself in relationship to perceived changes in the student undergoing AWARENESS THROUGH MOVEMENT lessons and FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION.

10. Contacts another person through touch in a manner that is supportive, non-invasive in intention, and non-corrective.

11. Meshes his/her movements with the easiest directions in which the student moves.

12. Becomes aware when support is given to the student, when quality of action improves, and when function becomes more integrated.

13. Alters his/her self-organization in order to evoke greater feelings of comfort, greater capacity for learning and improved ability to function in the student.

14. Has the necessary skills to evoke the student’s self-regulating abilities.

15. Determines what movement patterns a person needs to learn in order to learn a function.

16. Makes distinctions between a more or less efficiently executed action, becomes aware of the presence of extraneous efforts and can feel where a student interferes with intended actions.

17. Detects changes in muscular patterns, skeletal configurations, respiration, and autonomic nervous system signs in both him/herself and the student.

18. Makes basic distinctions about differences in muscular tonus throughout the student’s body and more importantly, knows how to find those differences by increasing one’s own sensitivity when needed.

19. Is sensitive to the amount of input a student can receive during each lesson and regulates the intensity and duration of each lesson accordingly.

20. Can discuss and describe to others what his/her intentions are or were during a FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION lesson.

21.Organizes FUNCTIONAL INTEGRATION lessons understanding both the symbolic and bio/mechanical aspects of self-expression and how they are interwoven.

22. Most importantly, knows how he/himself or she/herself, learns.

Section 4: Processus organisation de la méthode Feldenkrais

1. At the core of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD is a state of mind that fosters a process of inquiry rather than one that seeks to define solutions. The practitioner and the student join together to discover and promote the awareness necessary in order to improve functioning in the student.

2. The following questions are unique coordinates for the FELDENKRAIS METHOD. When they are all brought together as a constellation they represent a unique signature of the FELDENKRAIS METHOD. Practitioners teach the FELDENKRAIS METHOD by translating the answers to these questions into actions, whether the questions are asked or answered explicitly or implicitly.

3. These questions might never be brought into language by a FELDENKRAIS METHOD practitioner but rather form a sea of thoughts which might occasionally bubble to the surface in an articulate form, and be asked by the practitioner of themselves or another directly.

praticiens Questions / enseignants se réfèrent à eux-mêmes

1. How am I presenting myself in relationship to my student?

2. What can I do to achieve greater rapport with my student?

3. What must I do with myself to create the environment for learning for any lesson?

4. How am I organized to make contact with another person?

5. How do I organize myself to be able to feel more sensitively (for feedback)?

6. How am I organized to communicate and to act (for feedforward)?

7. What can I do to communicate support and ease with my student?

8. What must I do to evoke a response from my student without being overly directive?

9. How can I work so that my intention is clear but not imposed on the student?

10. What feelings are evoked in myself while working with my student and how is this affecting my actions?

Les questions relatives à l'observation de l'étudiant.

1. How can I discover the needs or wants of my student and how can I arrange myself to address them?

2. How does the student succeed in his/her life or in any particular actions of importance in life?

3. If the student feels unsuccessful, has he/she felt successful previously and how did he/she organize themselves to succeed in the past?

4. What can I sense in the way of differences about this person that reveals what is needed, par exemple,, one side compared to the other, high and low tone, between this person and others, etc.?

5. What can I see, feel or sense that will allow me to discover for myself and to reveal to my student the pattern of organization he/she is currently maintaining? And how can I feel and reveal the direction he/she might be moving towards from their current pattern of organization?

6. What can I feel, see, or sense that will allow me to move the student in the direction that will evoke greater learning and increased ability?

7. How can I perceive what is missing or unattended in the student’s self-image as it is revealed in his/her body?

des questions cognitives dans l'esprit du praticien / enseignant, qu'il / elle considère.

1. What is the student doing and not doing to fulfill his/her intentions in life?

2. How can I find what the student wants in the context of his/her life? What function or functions might be involved?

3. What movement sequences can be organized around a theme which can create a possible learning experience for the student, that will help complete what is missing or unattended in their self-image?

4. What kind of lessons are most appropriate for this person’s needs?

5. Is there a major function I would like to explore with my student and what steps are necessary to embark on the exploration of that function?

6. What movement possibilities and/or what functions are developmentally required prior to working with the function we intend to restore?

7. What can this student learn right now? What is the time frame for his/her learning and what would be required to deepen it?

8. What are the distinctions I need to make and what are the categories and abstractions I might need to form in order to continue my and my student’s learning?