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Overcoming Pain and Regaining Life after Surgery

Dealing with surgically repaired areas can be tough for both practitioners and patients alike. Meet our client, who has been wrestling with persistent pain since a life-altering accident at the age of 16. More than a decade ago, he opted for surgery in both cervical and lumbar areas, hoping to find relief. Unfortunately, the pain not only stuck around but got worse. He has since been on several pain killer medications. Simple tasks like driving became painful, requiring a neck brace for support. His walking was affected, and leg muscles weakened, leaving his body without the support it needed. Despite trying different health approaches like massage, physical therapy, and acupuncture, nothing seemed to work. This ongoing struggle took a toll on his mental health, resulting in depression and issues with his gut and bladder.

When we first met him, we focused on addressing emotional issues, which turned out to be a crucial step in improving gut and bladder functions. From there, we honed in on primitive reflexes that were keeping his body in constant defense mode. We then targeted localized issues in his body through a series of sessions.

The results were remarkable. After several sessions, his pain levels significantly decreased, he started walking more normally, and his depression lifted. Plus, he's now relying less on medications. Seeing these positive changes in various aspects of his life is truly incredible. Oh, I forgot to mention, he no longer uses a neck brace to drive!

It's important to note that these changes take time. The central nervous system needs to adjust to these new improvements gradually. This case highlights the power of a holistic approach in tackling challenges associated with surgically repaired areas and emphasizes the ongoing process of adaptation in rehabilitation.








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