Getting started

Book an Appointment
Before your first visit you’ll need to complete a short discovery call with one of our representatives. Here we’ll gather information about your current situation and schedule your complimentary Diagnostic Evaluation and Movement Assessment. This can either be an in-person meeting or a virtual video conference. Fluid H&F is an international organization. We can complete all care plans virtually from the comfort of your home. Book an appointment HERE.
Complete your Health History Questionnaire
Prior to your Diagnostic Evaluation and Movement Assessment you will need to complete an online health history questionnaire. Our specialists will use this information to better understand your unique position and formulate a specific care/exercise plan. Our purpose is to help you, so please ensure to communicate all known issues.
Perform a Diagnostic Evaluation and Functional Movement Assessment
Before your evaluation your specialist will take time to listen to you and interpret your situation. Then if an area of crisis is suspected, it will be identified and diagnosed. A functional full body movement evaluation will also be conducted to identify likely causes for injury from other areas of your body. After the evaluation, your specialist will review their findings, educate you on the mechanisms of injury, and recommend a care plan. Number of sessions and appointment times will be determined. Sessions can be completed both in person and virtually.
Attend Your First Session
During your first session we will review your therapeutic exercise protocols. You will be shown self administered mobilization techniques, specific strength activation exercises, neuromuscular re-education, and locomotive movement patterning. We will teach you how your posture and faulty movement patterns are linked to your injured areas, and how to rehabilitate your areas of crisis.


  • Personal Time & Attention

    You will be treated as an individual with unique needs and challenges. We will listen and take as much time as is needed to cultivate a shared understanding of your condition, and provide you with the necessary tools to restore your body.

  • Movement Education

    You won’t just go through the motions. In order to fully restore your body, you first must understand how it moves. We take the additional steps to teach you functional movement, so that you can have the body awareness to not only restore injured areas, but keep your body healthy for the long haul.

  • We look at the whole person

    Your body has multiple systems which must coordinate to provide you with optimal health. At Fluid H&F, we include elements of your nervous, metabolic and musculoskeletal systems in your care plan to provide you with a real, lasting and meaningful solution.


I find the Fluid program different than any other workout plans I have learned or known in the past. The concept makes sense. The program actually works.


Totally thought I needed knee surgery, wore a brace for two years still in pain. Five weeks after the Fluid program… no brace and no pain. Money well spent to improve my health versus paying the health insurance deductible for surgery.


I’ve had hip resurfacing and knee replacement. I feel stronger and my legs don’t hurt anymore. I’m eating more and losing weight! But the biggest change is that my posture has drastically improved. So much that my friends and family are asking what I’m doing!


I joined Fluid after 12 weeks of recovering from two torn muscles. I needed something different to help me get back in shape. The Fluid program was just starting in my gym, so I said “just do it”, and I’m happy I did.


Schedule an appointment

Today’s Tips from Jen Sletten, RDN

What is the Zone of Apposition? 

The Zone of Apposition is defined as the area of attachment between the diaphragm directly behind the inner aspect of the lower chest wall and rib cage. This area is of great importance for proper diaphragm and breathing function, and depends largely on the anatomical positioning of the muscle to the rib cage. 

In general, the ZOA constitutes about 40% of the rib cage at rest, and changes (decreases) with both passive (involuntary) and active breathing patterns as the diaphragm contracts and shortens. in short, the ribs are able to externally rotate (move up) or internally rotate (move down). When the ribs externally rotate, the diaphragm loses contact with the ribs, thus decreasing the ZOA, and restricting efficient breathing patterns, causing accessory respiratory muscle usage and inefficiency of the abdominal muscles. 

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