Statue of Prince Albert in the centre of Charlotte Square, Edinburgh

Robbie Smith

I have been a practising osteopath and lecturer since 2003. I have spent most of this time researching and learning what prevents the body from behaving in a strain-free way in modern society.

I have developed the Harmonic Release Theory based on extensive evidence of the effect of manual therapy and a desire to enhance the current methods used by body workers and exercise specialists.

Evidence takes time to filter into the mainstream. As an alternative practitioner I don’t need to wait for this filtration. I can utilise the latest research to develop methods that are the most up to date and effective.

Daniel Heller

I hold a masters degree in Strength and Conditioning from Edinburgh University and am a member of the teaching faculty at Basyr Univierstiy in Seattle, Washington. During my time at Edinburgh University I helped develop the harmonic release for personal trainers programme.

My goal is to take away the idea of increased tension and stability and replace it with the feeling of movement. This can empower the client to move with suppleness and grace as a base for building strength and stability.

View of Edinburgh castle from Calton Hill, Edinburgh, Scotland.