$29 USD - Rolling Over

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Rolling Over - the Basics

Use gentle, brain-based movements to improve your child's Rolling

  • 4 step-by-step videos showing you exactly how to help your child learn to Roll Over, right from home
  • Gentle, movements designed to access the potential of your child's brain, to prepare them for their next milestone
  • Lifetime access to the videos, so you can watch whenever you want
  • Money-back guarantee

Rolling over is a complex movement that requires coordination of the entire body. This same coordination of the whole body, lays the foundation for the next milestones.

Many of our kids learn to roll over using only the force of their upper bodies, rather than coordinated movements of their entire body.
Try these gentle movements to help your child's brain become more aware of how their spine and pelvis can work together, in the first steps to coordinated and effortless rolling.


Rolling Over starts with transferring weight from one side of the body to the other.

Learn 3 Movements to help your child's brain coordinate their whole body, to help them transfer their weight when rolling over.

These are the building blocks that form the foundation of all of the milestones. By focusing on these smaller, foundational building blocks of movement, your child's brain will be able to coordinate their whole body with more ease, balance and confidence.


There's a difference between falling over and rolling over.

If you child is falling over when they initiate rolling (such as from side to back), that just means their brain doesn't have all the information it needs to control their whole body.

Being able to roll over with ease and control, gives us so many more options!

Organized and controlled rolling over (using their whole body!) allows our child to:

  • play with toys
  • have intentional movements
  • interact with people and objects

Try this simple exercise to give your child's brain the opportunity to feel what it's like to have organized and controlled rolling over.


Let's break down rolling into easy, bite-sized movements!

Self initiated rolling, usually starts with movement in the eyes, head and arms as your child notices something interesting and then reaches for it.

By slowly exploring these first 'steps', you can help your child's brain collect any missing sensory information. This helps their brain create more complex, balanced and coordinated movements.


See you inside!
XO Jen 

Jen Stewart
(Anat Baniel Method┬« of Neuromovement┬« Practitioner) 

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