Naprapathy is a very helpful health profession that can be the saving grace for individuals who are suffering from problems with their soft connective tissues, joints, and spine. To become a doctor of naprapathic medicine is to provide aid to those suffering from chronic pain and limited movement. If you’re interested in pursuing naprapathy, there are a few things to consider so that you know what to expect. With this, here’s all you need to
In the United States, the health and nutrition market is massive. Obesity, rising environmental toxicity, and increased access to alternative health information have prompted many people to recognize the importance of being more proactive about their own health. Many of them are looking for non-invasive, natural remedies. The “pop a pill” approach to pain management is giving way to multidisciplinary, non-invasive, natural pain management practices that prioritize health and wellness. This is a great alternative
Dr. Denise Gabaldon-Thronas, born and raised at Ohkay Owingeh Pueblo in Northern New Mexico, approaches her practice of medicine as though she’s an archeologist, digging to find the root cause of an ailment.
The goal of Naprapatic treatment is to enhance the body’s ability to heal. Currently, it is often used to treat pain associated with sporting injuries, migraines, sciatica, and bulging discs. Naprapathy may be used to treat neck and back pain but it can also help with other types of sporting injuries such as tennis elbow or sprains. Now, we’re sure you have more questions about this. To help you out, here’s a brief breakdown of
In Davenport, Iowa, in the early part of the 20th century, a man named D.D. Palmer was piecing together an understanding of human anatomy and physiology to develop a new type of manual therapy:
SANTA FE, New Mexico, July 2021— A system and technique with a unique name and a fascinating history is poised to become the next big thing in drug-free,
I want you to think about this one thing as you are learning and understanding connective tissue and the fascia: Fascia is a living, breathing tissue. It is reactionary, and responds to external and internal stimuli. Let me explain. My practice in Chicago specialized in treating adult survivors of childhood trauma.