a community of practitioners
Started this discussion. Last reply by Stephen Jeffrey Aug 23, 2012.
Would returning soldiers be less likely to suffer post traumatic stress disorder if they got regular massage on return or even in the field? Before they had a chance for the brain to LTP (long term…Continue
Started this discussion. Last reply by Laura Garza Mar 13.
http://www.uwtv.org/video/player.aspx?mediaid=1574719164 This is an example of his very interesting work.Water is not just a…Continue
Started Apr 3, 2012
Listen to your client, listen to your intuition, what's telling you something ain't right with this client !!! Scary stuff !!!Continue
Started this discussion. Last reply by Kay Warren Sep 27, 2011.
Many thousands of years ago the only way to survive was to fight and kill your opponent or they would kill you.The battle for survival was hard fought and extreme, leading to complete exhaustion of tissue function and a brain snapping test of sanity via atrocity for the mind.
This placed a huge physical and mental strain on the warrior, who, given the chance would prefer to live in peace with his neighbour. But, time and again, he was called to slaughter those who would…Continue
Posted on August 17, 2012 at 10:40am — 1 Comment
I have recently asked all my clients about their knee pain. They had not perceived massage as able to offer effective relief as they frequently thought it was bone or cartilage pain.
The following, is a suggested method you can try, on a big cross section of your clients from athletes to chronic pain sufferers.
First practice this during "swap treatments " with your fellow massage…Continue
Posted on October 6, 2010 at 2:30pm — 4 Comments
I've just had my most successful year so far with people suffering chronic pain. Thoracic outlet syndrome 9yrs , Migraine 20 yrs , Back Pain 8 yrs and many more.
I wish to state how important your clients first visit is, and how you might attempt to set yourself apart from "other professionals " in the eyes of your new client.
You must allocate extra time to their first visit to enable them to relax and tell you everything thats on their minds in…
Posted on September 19, 2010 at 11:30am — 13 Comments
Its already been the subject of many discussions on here, but are there any websites specifically set up to educate new female therapists on exactley how to word their web pages to minimise this occuring.
Here in the UK we've still got therapists web pages listing home phone numbers, full home addresses, and useing wording begging the double entendre.
Please tell me someone has a great site to which I can refere these innocents.
Posted on August 21, 2010 at 9:27am — 4 Comments