A letter from a happy patient. Better breathing after a broken nose.

Aside

Greetings from Vermont!

You may wish to know the result I have experienced from the FCR done May 5 – 8 as part of your class. The only real change has been that I can now fully breath through my right nostril. It is VERY refreshing!! Something that I have not been able to do since I broke my nose falling down a full flight of stairs when I was about 7 yrs old. To really be able to fill my lungs fully with little effort now is bound to be very beneficial to my overall health. I have so much fun taking big deep breaths now!!! Especially in the good, clear, refreshing air here in the rural mountains of Vermont!

This has eliminated the congestion I have always felt in the left side of my head and face. My right eye finally looks and feels healthy. My nose is clear and open when I wake up every morning. One or two gentle blows and I’m all set . I used to have to work on it throughout the day, and never really felt the passage way clear. I am sure the feeling during the treatment was because you were moving some very well set, overgrown bones from the healing of the break, even though my family doctor reset my nose well after the break. The fall had knocked out my two front teeth and left my unconscious for 25 min. It was major! And diid a job on my spinal bones that have had me going to Chiropractors for years.

I was attributing much of this to the bad PT that was done on my jaw and roof of my month some 20 years ago. It was very noticeable that the roof of my mouth had been pushed up. That feels and looks lower after the FCR. – Good!

CK

Brain Rehabilitation using Functional Neurology and FCR in Sarasota

Aside

After brain surgery this patient was told he needed to live with the neurological impairments he was left with. He was treated using specific endo nasal balloon adjustments, PEMF, Glutathione nebulized, FCR, functional neurology, chiropractic neurology in sarasota florida. He had parkinsons step with freezing, palatal myoclonus and bradykinesia.

Screen Shot 2011-12-26 at 5.03.28 PM

Lyme Disease and the Brain: Parkinson’s, ALS, alzheimer’s and degenerative neurologic Imitator.

Aside

I would suggest you first look at this video to get an idea as to the politics and the science behind Lyme and some chronic illness’. Lyme is known as the great mimicker. I usually use electro dermal screening as well as a test called CD-57 to screen patients as to the potential involvement of lyme as a causative or complicating factor in Parkinson’s or any other degenerative neurologic condition.

Also see:

LYME DISEASE: A PARKINSON’S IMITATOR?

Screen Shot 2011-12-26 at 5.03.28 PM