LumboPelvoFemoral Complex: The Mobility Command Center of the Body

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with a duration of 1 Hour

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Lesson Plan

The bones are all connected via ligaments, discs, capsules, synovial fluid, fibrocartilage etc. to name a few.  All of which are FASCIA!  Fascia is NOT just the “fuzzy stuff” or the covering of the muscles (aponeurosis).  It includes all of the various composites of fibers, water and extracellular matrix.

The LumboPelvoFemoral (LPF) complex is the “mobility and fluidity” command center for the entire body, but most immediately, the function of the lumbar spine, hip and sacroiliacs/pubis. The pelvis is 1/2 of each hip joint, the ilia are firmly attached to L4 and L5 (via the ilio-lumbar ligaments) and more globally the pelvis acts as a connecting rod between the lumbar and femor. To ignore this relationship may be limiting the performance and function of your athletes and patients.


  • Conduct a deep drive into the relational anatomy of the LPF complex
  • Review the LPF importance to the tensegrity of the human form
  • Discuss fascia: more than just the aponeurosis!
  • Describe how to maximize the Sacro Iliac Joint for the health / performance of the lower lumbar and hips
  • Observe how to decompress SIJs and lumbar spine
  • List exercises to address the LPF

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Disclosure: No relevant information to disclose
Course Access: 1 year for on demand. For subscription customers – access as long as you have the subscription account.
Course is available in your account, no download required. Course can be stopped and resumed.
Content disclosure: This course does not focus on any product or service.
Materials / prerequisite needed: No prerequisite or materials needed.
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Detailed Content Outline (0.75 hour) (47:33)
Introduction – 3 min
Anatomy – 10 min
Space & Flow, Fascia role – 10 min
Addressing the Liquid Component – 10 min
Lineal vs Complexity  – 10 min
Voyer Exercise – 5 min

Continuing Education regulations may change. Please verify requirements with your licensure board for license renewal.

Doctor of Chiropractic course approval:

(see approval information below) *The licensed Doctor of Chiropractic shall be responsible for verifying the board requirements for license renewal.
Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wyoming.

Approval Information:
WebExercises is recognized by the PACE program of the Federation of Chiropractic Licensing Boards. PACE approved providers are accepted by the following Chiropractic State Boards:  Alaska, Connecticut, DC,  Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wyoming.
Indiana, Louisiana, Mississippi and Wisconsin are PACE approved but currently do not allow online Continuing Education.
The following State Boards accept PACE approved providers, but additionally request submission to the State Board:
Alabama, Arizona, Georgia, Kentucky, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas (plus CCE accredited Chiropractic College).

CCE accredited Chiropractic College:
WebExercises is sponsored by a CCE accredited Chiropractic College, Cleveland University-Kansas City. This course meets the appropriate standards for continuing education and qualifies for 1 CEUs (hour) in the following states:
Colorado, Delaware, Illinois, Michigan.


Webinar Recording

Course Instructor

Jason Amstutz, DC Jason Amstutz, DC

Dr. Jason Amstutz has been teaching the intricacies of fascia and tensegrity in the clinical setting for 14 years. His extensive rehabilitative work with professional athletes in the NHL, NFL, PGA, LPGA, MLB, and NBA has stemmed from these revolutionary concepts. His complex understanding of the properties and anatomy of fascia and how it relates specifically to PFS will improve your practice and patient outcomes.

LumboPelvoFemoral Complex: The Mobility Command Center of the Body