Rossella Buono trained with David Moore 2008-2010 at the School for F.M. Alexander Studies in Melbourne. After graduation she established a Melbourne-based Alexander Technique practice until January 2013, when she relocated to Canterbury (UK) where she currently teaches.
She was first introduced to the Technique as a means of her own rehabilitation after breaking her knee in an accident, and found herself benefiting greatly from the approach. Initially using the Technique to eliminate residual pain and regain sustainable and well-coordinated mechanical function, Rossella decided to train as an Alexander Technique teacher. Since then she has worked to offer others the same opportunity for the elimination of pain and improvement of overall quality of life.
Working with a wide range of people, Rossella has applied the Technique to improving the lives of people with issues such as back, neck or shoulder pain, fibromyalgia, Parkinson's disease, sciatica, asthma, stuttering, anxiety and stress. She has also enjoyed attaining tangible posture and movement improvements for musicians, sportspeople, office workers, and the elderly. In her capacity as a care worker, she has developed strategies to improve the quality of life for people with a variety of physical and mental disabilities.