Hip and Back, diabetes, overweight problems, lack of energy S. Young was last modified: March 16th, 2013 by kenneth
“Arthritis, 4 years, yes Advil, couldn’t walk, very good, dont have to use walking cane”
Knee Arthritis W. Harris was last modified: March 16th, 2013 by kenneth
“I had shoulder to back pain for over 10 years. I was in some sort of pain almost day. Sleeplesness getting up 3 – 4 times at night. I sleep through the night now and I hardly have any pain at all now. Such a relief.”
“Fibromyalgia and acid reflux. Tremendous relief from Pain, improved energy, dramatic improvement from acid reflux.”
Fibromyalgia and acid reflux K. Wells was last modified: March 16th, 2013 by kenneth
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- Auricular Acupuncture: What it is and why is everyone talking about it?
- 7 Ways Acupuncture Can Help With Running Injuries
- Acupuncture and Fatigue
Statistics show that almost eight out of 10 people experience low back pain at some point during their life. Seeking medical treatment for back pain is very common. Typically back pain is fleeting and can be easily resolved with rest, heat and an occasional anti-inflammatory like ibuprofen. However, once the damage is done, the recurrence of back pain can be as high as 50 percent. Part of this is because as we age, things like muscles and tendons become less flexible and pliable. This can also be attributed to the fact that many people suffer from low-grade dehydration because they don’t drink enough water and they don’t ingest enough healthy fats that keep the muscles and tendons loose. It is also very well known that in the United States, people are too sedentary, and this leads to excess weight gain that can create added pressure on the body, especially the low back. continue reading
Most people have heard of the field of acupuncture by now, but did you realize the scope of the practice encompasses Chinese medicine, which includes so much more than needles? Let’s explore this ancient therapy.
First of all, the practice of Chinese medicine starts with a diagnosis. The practitioner asks many questions to build a history; this includes the answers to digestion, appetite, diet, sleep patterns, bowel movement urination, pain, lifestyle, and stress level, for example. The acupuncturist will also be noting the voice pitch, hair luster, skin color and tone, as well as posture and mood of the patient and any significant odor. After that, there is a pulse and tongue analysis to determine where the pattern and root are, primarily. Finally, blood pressure is measured and other applicable tests done, including palpation of the body. After this history, a diagnosis and treatment plan is determined. What might be included in this plan? continue reading