What kind of Doctor?

Question: Bone Doctor, Spine Doctor

by Dr. Powell on February 2, 2012

in About,Introduction,Symptoms

Bone Doctor

I hope you didn’t choose this one! The skeleton of an adult human is comprised of 206 bones and two systems: the axial skeleton (the trunk of our body) and the appendicular skeleton (our limbs). The bones themselves are divided up into four classes: long bones (which make up the limbs), short bones (which are grouped together to strengthen our skeleton), flat bones (which protect our body and provide a place for muscles to attach), and, irregular bones (those oddly shaped bones that don’t fit into any of the other three categories). While the adult skeleton contains 206 bones, the skeleton of an infant contains 350 (the bones fuse together as you grow). More than half of your 206 bones are found in your hands and feet.

Back Doctor

This is a little better than bone doctor. If the spinal cord, literally your information super highway, or you “broadband connection” from your brain to your body, was located on your right arm, then I would work on your right arm. If you thought of back doctor for what I do, then in that case you would think I was a right arm doctor! Maybe you chose back doctor because my profession has the back-pain-reduction-and-prevention niche of health care “in the bag”, so to speak. However, what about headaches? We get excellent results in cases of headaches, including migraines! Wouldn’t you then call that a head doctor?

Spine Doctor

This is much better than back doctor, in that the spine is the major protector of our spinal cord, the “high power line” of our brain body connection. Our spinal health does effect the health of our spinal cord and can be a major source of irritation to the nerves that leave the spinal cord and go to the organs, tissues, and cells of our bodies. The spine, however, is only an entry point by which I am able to access the true potential of health and healing that we all have inborn or innately.

Nerve Doctor

This is what I do. My job is to find areas of nerve interference and fix them. Why should I do be concerned about this, and why doesn’t the nerve system function at 100% all the time with or without any help? I gave you several hints above, but, to be as clear as possible – technology has given us the ability to keep someone alive on an artificial respirator. We have the technology to keep a heart beating without any assistance from the person whose heart it is. However, Brain death can be defined as the irreversible end of all brain activity (including involuntary activity necessary to sustain life) due to total death of the cerebral neurons following loss of brain oxygenation. It should not be confused with a persistent vegetative state. Patients classified as brain dead can have their organs surgically removed to help others in need. Brain death, either of the whole brain or the brain stem, which is the part of the brain that is in your neck, is used as a legal indicator of death in many jurisdictions. It is the most vital part of our bodies, which is why I focus on it! Subluxation of the spine is a minor form of brain death, and I want everyone to be 100% alive.

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