As a 33-year-old fitness professional who prioritized healthy living and hard training, never in Clark Cheung’s wildest imagination did he expect to hear these words: “Mr Cheung, you know you have cancer, right?”
Mark Gil knew it was time to put his health and fitness first when its decline began to threaten his family life. As he committed to his journey, he found fresh inspiration–and results–from beginning a movement practice.
Reverentially dubbed ‘The Lioness’ by fellow Flowists, Rachel Thompson has been a key presence–and inspiration–in the AF community almost since it began. Were it not for a back injury, she may have never begun the journey.
Being physically creative helps us to become flexible and brave in everyday life. Sara Bigatti tells us how her movement practice led her to a creative project that encouraged her to grow more than she ever imagined possible.
We wanted to find out exactly what it is that motivates busy Flowists to pack a bag, leave their families and jobs behind, and fly to a foreign country for a week of movement. Not just once or twice but time and time again.
If you’re looking for a fitness community where you’ll be welcomed with open arms, helped with accountability, and celebrated for successes, then Animal Flow could be for you. David Scotland shares his experience.
Animal Flow is more than just a workout–it’s a skill-based practice that delivers a host of benefits to body and mind. We asked 10 of our global Master Instructors for their advice to Flowists who are just getting started.
The idea of failing or making mistakes can sometimes be enough to stop us from ever trying. Master Instructor Alisha Smith looks at the value of choosing participation over perfection, and giving things your best shot.
World-class pole dancer and movement teacher, Marlo Fisken, not only believes it’s possible to learn to be more graceful–she knows you can. She shares her top tips for finding movement fluency on the ground.
When other, more aggressive and competitive, forms of physical activity could no longer help with her mental health, Maddie Berky found Animal Flow. What she discovered was more than just a way of moving her body.