Kinetic Link Training (KLT) is an exercise system that uses resistive bands to develop core and global muscles in a functional environment to improve physical performance and resistance to daily activity.

Unlike traditional gym training exercises, where muscles are often worked in isolation, KLT activities include the use of the entire body in functional ways, preparing for vigorous physical activity. Also, in contrast to some other exercise options that are done while laying on the floor or specific beds, all KLT exercises are done while standing, making them instantly helpful in building tolerance to daily activities.

Why Do KLT?

The use of an efficient functional strength training method, such as Kinetic Link Training (KLT), will help you reach both targeted and overall peak physical fitness and well-being goals.

KLT exercises may be performed at home using basic equipment that is easily transportable from location to location, making it an ideal strengthening choice for busy persons on the go. 

KLT is also a great way to go from early-stage exercise or rehabilitation programs (such as core muscle strengthening or hydrotherapy) to more strenuous land-based activities.

You will complete a revolutionary, challenging, and sensible method to full-body, biomechanically balanced resistance training as part of this training regimen. When you begin implementing the KLT program into your training regimen, you can be confident that the exercises will stimulate muscle development, aid in body maintenance, and ensure maximum musculoskeletal health.

Labels Of Muscle Imbalance Patterns 

Janda, a Czech neurologist, identified regular patterns of muscular imbalance where certain muscles are shortened and become hyperactive while others lengthen and become underactive. He labeled them as follows:

Upper Crossed Syndrome

Rounded shoulders and a forward head posture are characteristics. It is common when sitting a lot or who suffer from pattern overload due to a unidimensional activity.

Common Injuries: Impingement of the rotator cuff, shoulder stiffness, biceps tendonitis, thoracic outlet syndrome, and migraines

Lower Crossed Syndrome 

Anterior pelvic tilt and increased lumbar lordosis

Common Injuries: Hamstring strains, anterior knee discomfort, and lower back pain.

Pronation Distortion Syndrome

Excessive pronation, genu valgum, and a lack of ankle flexibility or mobility

Common Injuries: Plantar fasciitis, posterior tibial tendonitis (shin splints), anterior knee discomfort, and lower back pain.

Trust Massage Rx For Reliable and Accurate Cross Kinetic Link Training Exercises

At Massage Rx, we have a range of free weights and pulleys (cable equipment), allowing for easy, appropriate, and customized individual programs that use progression loading. We also offer:

See also below our Youtube video here for more information about our best thoracic mobility test that can improve overhead mobility, and including this approach in your daily routine can help you achieve long-term success with permanent changes:


For the usual range of values for each muscle, our Corrective Exercise Training is a valuable tool. A visual comparison of the two sides is also beneficial. See more here:

Don’t hesitate to contact us now for more information about our cross kinetic link training and how you can benefit from it! Alternatively, you may get our Corrective Training Program Booklet by clicking here: