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SHERRI FLEGEL

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Sherri Flegel

RMT

Sherri graduated from the Canadian College of Massage and Hydrotherapy and began providing registered massage therapy treatment in the Kitchener-Waterloo area in 2009. Prior to obtaining her Massage Therapy Diploma, Sherri worked as a field ecologist in the environmental consulting world, after graduating with Bachelor of Environmental Studies (BES) from the University of Waterloo in 2002.

During her RMT career, Sherri has worked primarily at physiotherapy and multi-disciplinary clinics and has extensive experience treating a variety of musculoskeletal conditions and athletic injuries. A strong believer in continuing education, Sherri has built her varied skill set by taking specialized training in a variety of areas, such as Craniosacral Therapy, Positional Release Therapy, Nerve Mobilization (upper extremities), Structural Integration, as well as courses in specific areas such as head, neck, jaw (TMJ), wrist and pelvis. Sherri’s passion is in the body’s myofascia and its impact on our musculoskeletal system. Her additional training has focused on understanding and treating this fascinating layer. She has taken over 150 hours of manual therapy courses on fascia, specifically on techniques and client focused fascial treatment. Five of the courses were from the highly respected ‘Anatomy Trains’ (AT) training institute including 3 taught directly by Tom Myers, who developed this applied model of fascia.

Sherri’s treatment philosophy is client-centered assessment and treatment, drawing on her extensive training and hands-on experience to provide with the most effective treatment possible at each session. Sherri is registered and in good standing with the College of Massage Therapists of Ontario (CMTO) regulatory body. She is also a proud member of the Registered Massage Therapist Association of Ontario (RMTAO) - the RMT professional association.
When not at the clinic or spending time with her family, Sherri can often be found at the greenhouse where she also works, helping grow and promote the use of native plants for gardening.

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