Professional Interest

professional anatomy drawings and modelsWhy Train With Us?

Do you need a fresh set of ideas and techniques to support your clients? Would you like another level of learning to enrich your experience in the clinic? Are you drawn to the belly and unsure how to work with it?
Abdominal Therapy professional training will enhance your therapeutic skills and allow you to confidently support clients who experience abdominal and reproductive challenges.
Our program connects the dots like no other. Clients and conditions are considered holistically – including physical, hereditary, emotional, and spiritual aspects.
Our teachers come from diverse backgrounds and disciplines. We’ll help you find a class and a teacher who’s a good fit for you. We offer courses on several platforms: in person, virtual, and live online events.

And, when you complete a class, it’s not the end! You become part of our lively community where continuing support, resources, love, and learning are always available.

Who is eligible for Abdominal Therapy Professional Training?

To attend our professional trainings, your education must have included anatomy and physiology. You must also be allowed to provide manual therapy as part of your license or scope of practice. Here are some examples of eligible professionals:

Massage Therapists

Physical Therapists
Medical Doctors

We’d love to hear from you if you have any questions about attending our classes.

Become a member of the Collective!

As a member of the Abdominal Therapy Collective, you’ll have unlimited access to educational resources for you and your clients. We also offer peer support and marketing guidance.
Our founder and fellow member of the Collective, Dr. Rosita Arvigo, continues to oversee the development of course content. As a member, you’ll be sure to reap the benefits of her knowledge and her passion for this work.
We are an international community. We love to chat, we love to connect, and we love the internet!
For me practicing Abdominal Therapy is like opening a door. Women seeking this work are often hiding their sorrow, loss and pain behind the door that they keep tightly closed. It takes some time to open that door. In the beginning there is only a tiny opening. With each treatment the opening is growing more and more. Sometimes some painful memories are leaving their house that they have occupied for a long time, sometimes the bright light comes through the opened door and fills the room. Each time opening the door I feel wonder...
Gulmira L.
Helsinki, Finland
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