Why you might want to see a Kinesiologist
Something for the pain
I went to a doctor and guess what they told me…?
‘The way the brain can send messages to muscles is different when the brain or body is under stress’…you are very important. If you experience; pain such as, chronic pain; headaches, migraine. Or depression, back pain and sleep difficulties, you can keep seeing a doctor… or you can try to heal your mind and body naturally; with holistic remedies.
“Have you heard of Kinesiology?”
Holistic Kinesiology is very effective for a wide range of conditions. The modality; with great depth and breadth, is not always the absolute solution, but can be extremely beneficial in many common issues:
- Learning difficulties,
- Peak performance,
- Emotional stability & stress,
- Sleep & energy problems,
- Lack of motivation,
- Chronic or acute pain,
- Backache and headaches,
- Muscular and nervous disorders,
- Intolerances and nutritional disorders,
- Depression and anxiety,
- Attention disorders,
- Fears or phobias,
- Sports injuries,
- Joint pain and so on.
‘Kinesiology uses feedback from your own body to gain a greater understanding of your problems and to guide the practitioner to the best solution for you’.
LET’S DE-BUFF KINESIOLOGY!
A Kinesiology practitioner looks at human beings holistically, when it comes to health and wellbeing’. It is not unusual, for clients of kinesiology to not fully understand the processes that they undertake, when they take part in a kinesiology session.
More often than not, a client will rave about the outcomes or the insight that they have gained by seeing a kinesiologist. However, how “it really works!” is often a mystery.
One of the challenging reasons why the modality as a whole is hard to understand; is due to the huge variety of techniques that are used by the therapist.
In the early 1970’s, several chiropractors started the movement of muscle monitoring. Although there are variations of muscle monitoring, it is probably the most common thread that binds kinesiology as a whole, and, as a discipline.
Muscle monitoring is a process where the practitioner applies gentle pressure against a muscle (an arm or a leg), in order to get feedback from the brain.
What kind of feedback? What can the body tell us?
These are some of the more common questions people are asking.
Experience the many benefits of Kinesiology combined with the latest Mind Body Medicine techniques at our student clinic