This method has shown better results in comparison with traditional kinesiotherapy, which is why we have opted for it.

PNF Method

Proprioceptive – we want to involve and stimulate as many receptors that give us information about the movement and position of the body in space as possible.
Neuromuscular – as we want to activate nerves and muscles in the rehabilitation process.
Facilitation – we want to speed up and facilitate learning and mastering of movements.


PNF is a method that we apply to our children with the aim of teaching them new movements, improving the quality of the previously learnt movements, reducing muscle tone, increasing the strength and range of movements, correcting posture, coordination and balance, as well as increasing efficiency when performing daily activities, all in order to improve the quality of life of our children.

PNF is a painless form of therapy based on an individual approach to each child.

By placing the child in different positions, using a wide range of exercises and body movements, we enable the child to express his maximum potential.

Even if the child is not able to do a movement independently, it is important to create an idea about the movement and make the child aware of how to use that movement during a certain activity.

By applying PNF, we can also enhance the weaker side of the body by stimulating the stronger one (hemiplegia).

This method has shown better results compared to traditional kinesitherapy, so it is our therapy of choice.


A method that views neuromuscular development as key to motor control, maintenance of correct posture and correct execution of movements.

Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization

Most of our children have not gone through all the developmental stages by themselves, so our therapists give them the opportunity to become aware of their body and feel its stabilization by placing them in functional positions.

In addition to being placed in functional positions, it is also very important to become aware of body structures that are key to proper breathing (shoulder girdle, diaphragm, ribs, spine, pelvis), because breathing affects proper trunk stabilization.

If a child is able to consciously participate in the breathing exercises, the next step is learning to consciously stabilize the trunk through positions and exercises. For children who do not have this opportunity, the combination of DNS position with other methods has proven effective in the habilitation and rehabilitation of our little ones.