Exercises that strengthen the back are helpful in integrating retained primitive reflexes like moro, atnr, stnr, spinal galant, landau, and TLR.
Developing strong extensor muscle is a large and important part for getting an infant ready to sit up and eventually walk. Increased muscle tone and the help and eventually integration of primitive reflexes work together to not only getting us moving in an upright position but also to help the brain develop.
Extensor muscles help with balance and give large amounts of sensory input to our brains. Sensory input from our muscles is a large contributor to brain development and primitive reflex integration. Kids with retained primitive reflexes often have low muscle tone. They will also have a flexor tone that is typically stronger than their extensor tone.
This is only getting worse with our modern way of living and lack of movement.
While flexors are important, most individuals need more help with their extensors.
Retained primitive reflexes are often thought of as developmental problems in kids. But kids grow up, and integrated reflexes have side effects in adults, too. In adults, they can affect anything and everything from posture and balance to focus and energy. So, how do primitive reflexes affect energy levels in adults?
Your brain is meant to mature to a specific state that allows you to be independent of other humans. This “maturity” is called primitive reflex integration(@drrobertmelillo method). If primitive reflex integration doesn’t happen in the first 18 months of life, it will inhibit normal physiology in the brain and body.
Your brain needs three things: oxygen, fuel, and stimulation.The biggest stimulation comes from gravity! The type of receptors that do this are known as somatosensory receptors. These receptors also pick up on our muscle movements. The move muscle tone we have the more stimulation for these receptors!
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