Satyarthi’s career began as a professional dancer in San Francisco, during which time he put his body through rigorous training and intense physical work. Satyarthi found that only bodywork brought relief and release to his taut, aching muscles, and was so taken by this discovery, that he began to learn and practice massage therapy in 1970. By 1971, having trained in Postural Integration and giving sessions regularly, he realized that bodywork was his true calling and passion.
Over the next few years, he studied Structural Integration Acupuncture, Shiatsu, and Meditation In 1976, Satyarthi arrived at the Osho Commune International in Pune, India, where he continued to work and study with numerous teachers of various bodywork methods, including Alexander Technique, , Neo-Reichian Therapy, and a range of other cutting-edge therapy techniques.
During his stay at the commune, Satyarthi had the wonderful opportunity of giving bodywork sessions to the enlightened Indian mystic, Osho, who taught that the mind, body, and spirit are one organic unity. His work with Osho brought a new, multidimensional connection to Satyarthi’s work and teaching.
Satyarthi’s brought together all of his vast knowledge of human anatomy and the different healing schools, modalities, methods, and techniques he had studied and worked with, and went on to co-create a new system of bodywork that is now taught all around the world, called Rebalancing a internationally know bodywork method taught and practiced internationally.
Today, as his passion grows and continues, and with recent scientific discoveries providing a deeper understanding of the body’s structure and functions, Satyarthi has created a new method of deep bodywork, called Myofascial Energetic Release (MER); a comprehensive method of working with both chronic and acute pain throughout the entire body. Focusing on the main cause of the pain – soft tissue spasms – Satyarthi both treats the physical symptoms, and educates his patients about their emotional and psychological attitudes and behaviors, which both cause and aggravate their pain.