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Philosophy of Treatment

Our philosophy begins with the concept that healing requires a healthy, normally functioning body. We believe that disease is not only the result of a traumatic injury or invading organism, but the result of a defect or dysfunction in the bodies innate ability to heal itself caused by dietary deficiency, hormonal imbalance, genetic or acquired immune deficiency, and/or dysfunction within the musculo-skeletal system.

We believe in the rule of the artery, that is, every cell in the body will have adequate, unimpeded, arterial blood supply, and, as a corollary, every cell in the body must have unimpeded venous and lymphatic drainage as well as normal neural function.

We believe in the relationship between structure and function. That is, if the bodies structure is dysfunctional, then, the bodily functions responsible for health and healing will also be dysfunctional.

We believe that if all treatable dysfunctions and deficiencies are normalized, beginning with good nutrition, vitamin supplementation, and hormonal normalization, as well as a normalization of musculoskeletal function,and normalization of neural functioning, as well as restoration of damaged joints, ligaments and tendons, then health and healing will be the only possible result.

Except for identical twins, each person has a unique genetic makeup. However, just as two snowflakes are never exactly alike, even identical twins do not mature in the exact same environment. Therefore, even identical twins are not identical when it comes to the expression of the genes that they were both born with. Unfortunately, in many cases where there is genetic mutation causing disease, we are, at present, powerless to intervene. Even now great strides are being made in the treatment of genetic diseases using hormone replacement therapy and/or stem cell therapy. More research needs to be done before a cure to all genetic diseases is realized. I am happy to say however that, with appropriate therapy, we can influence the expression of certain genes by altering the environment of the cells containing those genes.

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