Living with pain?
Applied Kinesiology can reduce or eliminate:
For more information, or to schedule an Applied Kinesiology consult, call (262) 321-7328.
Imagine your bone structure as the frame of the bridge, and the muscles and tendons are the cables that hold everything in place. If one side of your body becomes tight, it will often pull the entire structure out of alignment, much as our bridge under stress risks buckling and failure.
In the human body, pain often arises as these tensions created by muscular imbalances pull the body out of alignment.
How Can Applied Kinesiology Help?
By finding and releasing tight muscles that limit freedom of movement, Applied Kinesiology treatments allow your body to return to its natural equilibrium.
Posture and muscle alignment are assessed with a series of manual tests. Massage, acupressure and meridian tracing techniques activate the body’s own systems to increase the flow of blood, fluids and Qi (electrical signals) to correct painful imbalances.
- Manual Muscle Testing -- Assesses the integrity of each muscle by demonstrating if the spine and central nervous system are properly communicating with the rest of the body.
- Trigger Point Massage -- Releases muscle tension by activating the points where affected muscles attach to the bone.
- Lymphatic Massage -- Encourages the efficient elimination of waste material filtered by the lymphatic system.
- Acupressure -- Promotes the flow of Qi (energy) throughout the body through subtle manipulations along acupuncture points and meridians.
- Nutritional Planning -- Reviews the role of diet and supplements, combined with fitness and lifestyle, in maintaining wellness.
An Interdisciplinary Approach
Applied Kinesiology draws together the core elements of many complementary therapies and provides an interdisciplinary approach to health care. Applied Kinesiology procedures are not intended to be used as a single method of diagnosis. We do not diagnose disease, read x-rays or MRI, and we do not prescribe medications. An Applied Kinesiology examination should enhance standard diagnosis, not replace it.