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Erwan Le Corre, creator of the world-renowned fitness system MovNat, is on a mission to reintroduce natural movement to our modern lives with the most ancient movement skill set: walking, running, balancing, jumping, crawling, climbing, swimming, lifting, carrying, throwing, catching, and self-defense.
Try to imagine an out-of-shape tiger stepping on an exercise machine to get a workout. It doesn’t make any sense, does it? Wild animals simply move the way nature intended, and they become powerful, healthy, and free in the process. So why should it be any different for us? We have become "zoo-humans," separated from nature and living movement-impoverished, unnatural lifestyles. As a result, we are suffering physically, mentally, and spiritually. Exercise has become artificial and boring—a chore, if not a punishment. We are training parts of our bodies, not the whole, and we have lost our drive for movement. What we need is not a better understanding of exercise physiology or more variety in fitness programs and modalities. What we need is simplicity, meaning, purpose, inspiration, and enjoyment. We need to get back to natural movement. In The Practice of Natural Movement, Le Corre demonstrates our innate and versatile ability to perform practical and adaptable movements. With countless techniques and movement variations, as well as strategies for practicing anytime and anywhere, he will inspire you to build a naturally strong and flexible body and to form yourself anew into a mindful, skillful, and physically capable human being.
Born in the French countryside, Erwan Le Corre spent his youth playing outdoors, learning physical fitness through running, climbing, crawling, and jumping. He began studying karate at fifteen and received his black belt at eighteen. At nineteen he joined a secretive group in Paris he calls the "Fight Club of Natural Movement," which is dedicated to extreme physical and mental training through jumping from roof to roof, balancing at heights, climbing bridges, swimming in cold waters, and training in fighting skills in subway tunnels—always at night and barefoot. Erwan went on to explore a broad range of activities, including Olympic weightlifting, rock climbing, trail running, and Brazilian jiujitsu. After studying all these sports, Erwan started to develop his own fitness methodology. He combined what he learned from his own experiences with his knowledge of ancient physical fitness practices to create an approach that is about a broader understanding of human movement and health: a system for training and coaching he called MovNat.
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