If you want to keep the relief of having free psoas muscles, there's something you'll want to do to integrate the change.
"Integrate the change" means alter the rest of your movement habits to fit with and support having free psoas muscles. To understand what that means, recognize that your entire way of moving has been adapted to having tight psoas muscles (and the symptoms that accompany tight psoas muscles -- groin pain, altered walking patterns, altered pelvic position and altered balance). That means you have muscle/movement memory in all of your other movements that is still fitted to having tight psoas muscles -- muscle movement memory that will call the old pattern of having tight psoas muscles back into existence -- unless changed.
- pelvic twist
- accentuated low back curve
- altered walking movements
- altered breathing
- altered rib cage shape
Freeing your psoas muscles alters that pattern somewhat, right away. But you will need to address the rest of that pattern to create new muscle/movement memory, directly, in the rest of your movement system to "capture" your newly freed condition. That's how you keep the change.
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