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Positional Release Therapy Assessment and Treatment of Musculoskeletal Dysfunction

  • 90,000đ
  • Mã sản phẩm: POS080634
  • Tình trạng: 2

The body is a symphony of movement orchestrated by the natural oscillations of its component parts. The beat starts at the cellular {probably subcellular} level with the oscillations of the individual cells. The organs, the heart, the lungs, the brain and spinal fluid, the gut, kidneys, liver, and muscles all contribute their rhythm, pitch, and timbre, fir.;t to their organ system, and then to the orchestrated body. When it all functions together, it is a harmonic work of great complexity. When one of the players misses a beat it can produce a discordant mess. The New York Academy of Sciences has held conferences on the nature of biologic rhythms and their dysfunctions and uses the terms dynamic diseases to describe the illnesses caused by these arrythmias. These are disorders of systems that can be described as a breakdown of the control or coordinating mechanisms, in which systems that normally oscillate stop oscillating or begin to oscillate in new and unexpected ways. To many of us in the field of musculoskeletal medicine it has become apparent that what we treat is usually not pathology in the classic Vercovian model, where each disease has a verifiable tissue injury or biochemical disorder, but rather a perturbation of the normal rhythms of the musculoskeletal system-a dynamic disease. New models that can explain both the static and dynamic mechanical fune, tions of the body as an integrated whole are being developed. In these models the body is a nonlinear, hierarchical, structural system with every part functioning indepen# dently and as part of the whole, like instruments in a symphony orchestra. How do we fix what is out of tune?

Dynamic systems function nonlinearly. Linear processes, once out of whack, tend to stay out of whack. Nonlinear processes tend to be self-correcting. A slight nudge may encourage a nonlinear process to correct itself. We take advantage of this when we jar a dysfunctional television set, scare away a hiccup, or defibrillate a heart. In the muscu???? loskeletal system practitioners may treat similar problems with a variety of interventions. Joint manipulation of var???? ious ilk, cranial manipulation, acupuncture, massage, exer???? cise, and so on all seem to work, in the right hands and at the right time, often for the same problem. John Mennell, a pioneer in the field of musculoskeletal medicine, said that if practitioner A is using method A to treat a perceived

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