KMI is a wonderful ‘tonic’ for your posture and movement, but it is no panacea. Do not undertake KMI without medical permission if indicated, or if suffering from a ‘hot’ (inflammatory) disease.  KMI can be remarkably effective for chronic pain patterns of a structural nature, but is not designed as a ‘curative’ for any disease, or as a ‘first aid’ remedy for recent injury.  Check with your practitioner if you are unsure whether KMI is contraindicated.

You can certainly ‘try out’ a session of KMI to see if it suits you, but the best, most permanent and progressive results are obtained by undertaking the whole series.  You can do the 12-session series within a season, and spread it out over three.

Spacing the sessions too close together does not give your body time to absorb the information, whereas drawing the process out too long means you risk losing the momentum essential to the process.

Different KMI practitioners have different styles, so be sure your practitioner ‘fits’ with you, and feel free to bring any issues you have with the work up to your practitioner.