Swimming without stresS
learn to swim, or not to swim
Let go and enjoy the support of water instead of struggling against it, on our intensive (but sensitive) one to one course in beautiful West Wales.
Progress with us isn’t about going faster or further but prevention from going wrong, and increased enjoyment of the process, both of learning and of moving through the water.
With the pace of an intensive course, you can make a great deal of progress in a short space of time. But there’s balance between momentum and input overload so we never do more than two sessions in the water per day.
While we hope you’ll want to practise in the quiet pool between lessons because you’re enjoying the water, rest is equally important. You may find that what you expected to be physically challenging turns out to be relaxing, but the mental effort of learning to swim can be tiring. You’ll need time just to absorb what you’ve been doing, or not doing!
Our aim is to help you improve your relationship with the water by changing the way you coordinate yourself. We’ll work with you in the water, going back to basics, helping you to release unnecessary tension, guiding you through new movements and teaching you to swim without stress.
We have exclusive use of the pool at Croft Farm for your lessons, which makes a big difference to your learning experience – privacy, peace and quietRead More
Where we teach
You’re a long way from the usual distractions, with time and space for new experiences.Read More
There’s nothing to do.
That’s the beauty of leaving the stimuli of home life behind. A quiet head and relaxed atmosphere make for a perfect learning environment...Read More
Diary of a Man Learning to Swim2018-01-16 / written by Ian CrossComments
A Sea Swimmer in June2017-10-18 / written by Ian CrossComments
Not So Slow Sophie2017-08-17 / written by Cheryl CrossComments
Zen and Now2017-06-16 / written by Ian CrossComments
Dive In! A holiday to turn your child into a water baby, Hattie Garlick, Travel Writer, Daily Telegraph, July 16th, 20162016-07-18 / written by Ian CrossComments