“What the mind of man can conceive and believe, it can achieve.” – Napoleon Hill
What do Australian Olympic teams American football teams the Philadelphia Eagles and Dallas Cowboys, the American baseball team Philadelphia Phillies, Olympic Gold medallist Carl Lewis, Ironman champion Peter Reid, and the United States and have in common?
They all use floatation tanks for visualisation, recuperation and rejuvenation.
“The AIS (Australian Institute of Sport) psychologists use float tanks for three main purposes: recuperation and rejuvenation, injury rehabilitation and neuro-muscular programming. The floatation tank represents a new dimension in sports training for the elite athlete.” – Former Australian Institute of Sport (AIS) head psychologist Jeff Bond, as reported in The Australian Doctor.
Widely accepted as a useful tool in sports medicine and performance psychology, floatation – when combined with regular training, nutrition and mental preparation – can help boost performance, stamina, speed, strength and co-ordination.
Walking around the world at large, there is a constant influx of stimuli. Sights, sounds and colour – we are constantly barraged by the multifarious, often beautiful and sometimes distressing multitudes of sensory data. Sometimes, when walking around either without having had a chance to close your eyes, or after having been shut off for […]Read more
Lots of us have been on Tinder dates, and after a couple, they can get a bit same-same: meet in a bar, have a drink – feel it out. Blegh. You want something unique, something special, that’s why you’re here. We’ve got five original ideas for you: For a truly unique experience, book yourselves a […]Read more
I had met Anton from Float Culture a few nights before my first float. On talking to him about my writings on ‘the importance of feeling’ he asked that I take two floats and write a blog post from this perspective. So what’s so special about ‘feeling’? It’s a different way of looking at self-awareness. […]Read more