WE'RE PROUD TO WORK WITH
WHAT THEY'RE SAYING
John A. Scarlett, MD
Having witnessed a “Yes, And” exercise my wife participated in, I can attest to how this exercise leads to a more positive take on life … and would lead undoubtedly to higher Quality of Life scoring.
Polly Dawkins, Executive Director Davis Phinney Foundation
The individuals who participated said they just had such fun doing this. And, boy, laughter is such good medicine. The research is pretty clear: maintaining social connections and reducing isolation has a dramatic effect on quality of life.
Susan Scarlett, PWP
I am beginning to see the connections, to realize how improv helps us build resiliency, leads to openness, contributes to communication, moves us past those “stuck” places, and brings people together.
David Leventhal, Dance for PD
The key is not one thing is better than the other. What's "best" is what you want to do and enjoy doing and what stimulates you - that thing that fills your heart as well as your body.
Rhett Robinson, PWP
The exercises fire off parts of my brain that otherwise would be dark and silent, and maybe even beginning to atrophy. I’m not very good at the improv exercises, but I sure feel accepted and happier each time I participate.
Power for Parkinson's
What is so impressive with Robert’s program is, above the obvious, addressing the isolation and depression that Parkinson’s Disease can impose on a person, he also addresses a variety of cognitive issues, vocal power and incorporates large, intentional body movements through his fun and unique approach of utilizing improvisation.