Applied Kinesiology

It was the 60s. George’s patient had something peculiar going on. His shoulder blade stuck out on one side as if he were getting ready to try and flyaway. George was a graduate of one of the finest schools in North America, the national College of chiropractic. He knew that a winged scapula indicated inadequate function of a muscle known as the serratus anterior.
George studied students studied in Lockton scoured every library he could find finally happening across a little pamphlet called the Chapman reflexes.
George called his patient told him he said he had something for him. In no time the serious muscle begin to function in the scapula nested comfortably against the thorax as it should. So began the field of applied kinesiology wherein the emphasis is on function rather than architecture, muscles rather than bones, neural integrity rather than things out of place.
Human back
George would go on to chart the switches in each of the neural pathways controlling each of the muscles. It was the beginning of a new day for those treating chronic and acute low back pain, mid back pain, neck pain, headaches, problems with arms legs the hands, even the jaw.
In the 50 years intervening the field has continued to grow despite the fact that this discipline requires a tremendous amount of effort on the part of the practitioner over a very long timespan. Tens of thousands of case histories have proven the merit of this shift in emphasis from architecture to function. Occasionally the results of this approach and mortar on the miraculous where long-standing problems resolve completely in a handful of visits. Many of those who have benefited from this approach has spent countless years in agony with little or no relief from orthodox medical practitioners, physical therapists, endless yield of various sorts, not to mention meditation, detox diets, and other countless approaches.