The biologist and osteopath Graham Scarr is especially interested in structural mechanics. Scarr has been working and searching with geometric patterns and shapes for many years. He studied microbilology and has worked in a bacteriological research lab. Currently he works in a special interest group looking at the significance of the biotensegrity concept to biomechanics and clinical practice, and at the forefront of current thinking about this subject. His work with Stephen Levin, an orthopaedic surgeon who was one of the first recognized the importance of biotensegrity to living organisms, Scarr has developed new models that progress our understanding of the structure-function relationship in biology.
Graham Scarr has published several papers on this subject in peer-reviewed scientific journals.