MoveMore: Movement Workshop

MoveMore: Movement Workshop with Jason Round

Sunday 9 December 2018 12.00 – 16.00


*To reserve your space inbox:
Limited places
The Workshop:

The ‘MoveMore: Movement Workshop’ is continually adapted to participants, the facility, and my own research. No two workshops are the same. Whilst content changes, underlying objectives remain the same:

• To create a learning space through which participants can begin to map, explore & interpret our subject: Movement. By creating ‘containers’ – individual & partner games, drills, movement tasks & scenarios – we can give temporary definition to our movement experiences and extract meaningful learning outcomes.

• Investigate micro-subjects such as organic strength, lower-body complexity, locomotion, hand-balancing, floor communication, object manipulation, softness & tension, play/fight & more. Under these contexts we can begin to appreciate the complexity & potential of human movement.

• Arm participants with practical tools & methodology to develop attributes such as mobility, strength, balance, coordination and structural awareness as well as injury prevention & rehabilitation. By understanding these attributes as on a SPECTRUM, rather than a fixed measurable, we can develop a more experienced, complex, and intelligent body – our vessel for continued movement exploration.

Workshop is open to all levels and abilities.

*Content is not guaranteed. Each workshops is different.
*Participants are encouraged to take notes. Video & photo are permitted.


Date & time:
– Sunday 9th December 2018
– 12:00 – 16:00

27 Portland Square, Bristol, BS2 8SA

GBP 60- (reservation & payment:
Limited spaces


The Filter:

Jason is a movement practitioner who travels to develop and share his continually evolving movement practice and perspective. He is a bricolage and ‘filter’ of all his teachers and movement experiences driven by three ‘wheels’ which guide the ‘MoveMore’ project: learn, share & connect.

‘MoveMore’ is the platform through which Jason reaches out to those interested in developing their own ‘movement practice’. Further, he proposes and encourages development of a critical ‘movement perspective’ through which we might interpret & direct our individual and social experiences.


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