Non-Needle Acupunture

Acupuncture is a 5,000 year old Chinese system of natural healing (No drugs…No surgery), which is concerned with restoring the proper energy flow to the various organs, glands and tissues of the body on the premise that most diseases are the result of malfunction due to disrupted energies.

Explanations: The Chinese definition of Health is “All parts of the body are functioning normally,” all 400 trillion parts. If there is an interruption in the transmission of energy flow or life force (called ch’I in Chinese), then organ malfunction, disease, pain and suffering are inevitable.

In either or both locations: (1) In the channels of energy flow, which are located throughout the body, just beneath the skin surface; (2) In the spinal column where the vertebrae may become misaligned, thereby compressing vital nerve trunks.

Yes, of course. Psychosomatic states, hereditary factors, poisons, adverse environmental conditions, injury, germs, malnutrition, etc., are all disease producing.

By many methods, including certain signs, symptoms, pain spots, organ reflex points, and by pulse or instrumental findings.

First, the related skin points are determined. The they are appropriately treated by one of over thirty methods of stimulation some of which are: 1) Long needle insertion (especially done in acupuncture anesthesia for surety); 2) Short needle penetration; 3) Non-piercing needles; 4) Fingertip pressure (called shishin or “finger needles”); 5) Metallic balls taped to the points; 6) Electrical stimulation; 7) Moxabustion (the burning of herbs over the points);

Note: The non-piercing needle (teishin) is very popular because the technique is practically painless, there is no blood, no danger of infection, and results are equal to, if not better than other techniques.

Textbook listed conditions run into the hundreds. Typical ailments usually responding to acupuncture health care includes: neuralgias, headaches, trigeminal neuralgia, tics, spasms, muscular rheumatism, neuralgia of the shoulders and arm, tennis elbow, osteoarthritis, rheumatism, ulcers, stomach problems, diarrhea, hepatitis, asthma, bronchitis, shortness of breath, coughs, certain types of heart trouble, abnormal blood pressure, hemorrhoids, lumbago, bladder irritation, bed wetting, certain kidney problems, female disorders, impotence, glaucoma (sometimes), weak eyesight, hay fever, loss of smell, tonsillitis, loss of hearing, skin conditions, and even nervous or psychiatric factors based on the fact that often mental problems arise from physical disorders.

The above list may seem long as though acupuncture were a Panacea. The truth is that most textbooks list over two hundred diseases. Please be mindful; of the fact that acupuncture is not like one drug used for one condition, but on the contrary, it is a complete healing art within itself, concerned with the systems of the body such as nervous, circulatory, digestive, respiratory, eliminatory, reproductive, hormonal, musculoskeletal, etc., and seeks to correct health problems within those systems.

On the average, 8. Two out of ten fail to respond favorable for a variety of reasons. Advanced age, severity of the condition, irreversible tissue damage, etc., are deterrents to recovery.

Absolutely. Spinal adjusting is part of the acupuncture health care. World authorities, including Feliz Mann, M.D. of England; Paul Nogier, M.D. of France; and Kunzo Nagayama, M.D. of Japan are very emphatic on this aspect of “getting well.” Dr. Mann states that many internal diseases are cured by the spinal adjustment alone. Leaving the adjustment (chiropractic) out of the treatment plan invites failure.

Yes. In fact, the word acupuncture is incorrect because it implies needles only. The proper wording is “Meridian Therapy,” or Ching Lo Chi Liao in Chinese. It was names “acupuncture” in the 16th century by Portuguese sailors who knew no better. The wrong name stuck.

Any doctor (chiropractor, medical or osteopath) who has had the proper training.

Any doctor who has not had the proper training is pretending to know something he/she does not, and by that definition is a quack. Just because a doctor happens to have a chiropractic, medical, or osteopathic degree does not mean he/she is qualified to do acupuncture. If he/she engages in practice, he/she is guilty of acupuncture malpractice. He/she must receive qualified training and pass exams to certify competence. This protects the public.

Yes, there are four laws to obey for those who desire health and longevity: 1) Proper nutrition; 2) Adequate rest; 3) Moderate exercise; 4) A positive mental attitude.

Meridian therapy is natural healing based on knowledge of another biological principal new only to the western world. Soviet scientists Novinski and Vorobiev have proven the premise of ancient Chinese healing by localizing meridian points with a Wheatstone bride, using an alternating current to prevent polarization. This was fed by a generator of sonic frequency and recorded on a cathode ray oscillograph. When the electrode touched an active acupuncture point the amplitude of the wave on the oscillograph diminished. Best results were derived from frequencies of a few kilohertz and voltage from several millivolts to 4 volts.

Research? The Russians have already done it.

The research needed concerns results in this country on the sick American. I’m doing that here in Padre Island, Texas. How? Our member doctors are sending in testimonials from their patients from all over this nation. A report on this project later. We should welcome new knowledge as it is found…that’s what science is all about. Acupuncture won’t swallow us up…it’ll strengthen our medial professions.

Research? The Russians have already done it.

The research needed concerns results in this country on the sick American. I’m doing that here in Padre Island, Texas. How? Our member doctors are sending in testimonials from their patients from all over this nation. A report on this project later.

We should welcome new knowledge as it is found…that’s what science is all about. Acupuncture won’t swallow us up…it’ll strengthen our medial professions.