Learn your muscles in a revolutionary way

This course will guide you through the learning process!

You'll be guided through great video content

When you try to learn the muscles of the body, it's critical to have a guide who can break down complex material. This makes the information easier to understand and more importantly, easier to remember!


3D models make anatomy come to life

Clear, memorable images are a key to helping you learn and retain new ideas. We use a modern 3D model to make learning come alive. Our visual models help you engage with the course material and increase your ability to retain the information.

Sternocleidomastoid Muscle

Insertion of Subscapularis

Multiple quiz and memory methods applied

There's no way around it. When it comes to anatomy, the first step is memorization. This is exactly why we've created a multi-step process in each lesson. You'll see, hear, and think about the anatomy in a way that helps you memorize it. Once you memorize it, then you'll have the capacity to apply it.

Hi, I'm David Keil, LMT, NMT

HERE'S WHY I CREATED THIS COURSE FOR YOU

Kinesiology, the study of muscles, was the first course I taught back in 1998. I taught it at a massage school in Miami, FL, where I was quickly confronted with taking a complex subject and making it accessible to students from every walk of life.

Since then, teaching anatomy in the yoga world has been my passion, and it has literally taken me around the world. I have been on a mission to return to teaching the basics of kinesiology, and make it accessible as an online course, for some time now. There are many resources out there for learning kinesiology. But, in my experience, being guided through the material by someone who knows how to break it down and explain it, is what makes the difference in understanding and retaining anatomical information.

This is exactly what I did in my book, Functional Anatomy of Yoga. I took the complexity of anatomy and the complexity of yoga and brought them together in a conversational tone. Why? So that the people reading the book would understand it!

Check out our latest blogs

The Rotator Cuff Muscles
What and where are the rotator cuff muscles? Infraspinatus Teres minor Subscapularis Supraspinatus The rotator cuff muscles are a group[...]
Rotator Cuff Muscles And Movement
How do the rotator cuff muscles support movement in the body? In our previous article we went over the most[...]
The Elbow And Forearm In Movement
How do the elbow and forearm contribute to daily movements? Let’s break down some real-life elbow and forearm movements. In[...]
Exploring The Elbow Joint And Forearm
What structures are found in the elbow joint and forearm?The elbow joints often don’t get as much attention as the[...]
Elbow Overuse Injury: Golfer’s Elbow And Tennis Elbow
What are golfer’s elbow and tennis elbow? The elbow joint is often associated with overuse-type injuries, two of which are[...]
Exploring The Erector Spinae Muscles
What are the erector spinae muscles? The erector spinae muscles are a group of muscles that belong to an even[...]