Everybody has the same set of muscles. However, some people can control their muscles better than others. Why?

The answer is not in the muscles, but in the way our brain controls our movements and the structure of our practice.

It is totally possible for anyone to improve their ability to move, sense and understand their body.

Sense & Control

The Baseworks approach allows you to both sharpen your senses and make great use of them.


There is a lot of sensory information that we can learn to hear in our bodies.

Baseworks applications are designed to develop three types of body awareness.


Can you move freely? Do you find it easy to learn complicated movements?

Baseworks will give you more control over your body while avoiding injury intuitively.

Movement Principles

Baseworks movement principles can be applied to any type of movement or exercise, as long as it can first be learned and performed slowly, and without momentum.

Distributed activation

Helps better sense and equalize the distribution of strength across the whole muscular-skeletal system.

Gridlines | Symmetry

Makes you constantly aware of the surrounding 3D space.

Fixing | Separating | Isolating

Dramatically improves your ability to control movements and sense different parts of the body.

Active Stillness | Invisible movements

Enables you to control muscles better and use muscle interactions to improve flexibility.

Spinal micromovements

Great for spinal mobility. Improve your ability to precisely sense and control the movements of the spine.

Intensity Modification

Helps to notice and control the effects of stress. Reduces the risk of injury.

Re-building Movement Vocabulary

Get a basic understanding of how we learn new movements and why establishing a solid movement vocabulary is so critical.

Avoiding Injury

Baseworks has many strategies that help in reducing the risk of injury.

  • Learn to use your muscles to stabilize the joints and protect them from excessive compression.
  • Learn to moderate sensitivity and recognize the warning signals.


Who wouldn’t want to perform better mentally?

The overall positive effect of exercise is obvious. In Baseworks we are particularly interested in what body movement does to the brain.