O steopathic Manipulative Medicine is a skill used by the hands of a trained physician in order to effect changes in multiple tissues that can have a variety of pathophysiological effects. Techniques utilized by an osteopath can change the resting tension in a muscle or tendon; change or “reset” a trigger point; alter the tension or torque within a ligament or fascial plane; change the alignment or asymmetry of bones or joints; help to alter structures that are impinging on nerves; release suppressed emotion, which may be held in the myofascial tissues; improve lymphatic flow, visceral function, cerebral spinal fluid flow, and immune function; open up blocked energetic channels; and facilitate an integration of Spirit on the soma. As structural dysfunctions are released, a restoration of functional homeostasis ensues. Thus, manual medicine may have far-reaching effects on almost every tissue and organ system in the body.

Today DOs are educated in fully accredited medical schools and are licensed to practice the full scope of medicine and may select any established specialty. The education process is similar to allopathic (MD) schools. The main difference is philosophical, with osteopathic education focusing more on health and wellness, as opposed to the allopathic education, which focuses on treatment of disease.

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Four Tenets

Osteopathic medicine was founded in 1874 by Andrew Taylor Still, MD. He was a surgeon in the Civil War who was struck by tragedy when two of his children passed away from meningitis using “traditional medicine.” Osteopathy was born as he sought to find a better form of health care.

Still came up with what have been termed the four tenets of osteopathic medicine:

  1. The body is a unit; the person is a unit of body, mind, and spirit.
  2. The body is capable of self-regulation, self-healing, and health maintenance.
  3. Structure and function are reciprocally interrelated.
  4. Rational treatment is based upon an understanding of the basic principles of body unity, self-regulation, and the interrelationship of structure and function.

When using these tenets, the focus is on the health of each individual and not the disease process. Prevention and wellness thus is the centerpoint of the philosophy of osteopathy.

What to Expect from an Osteopathic Treatment


Osteopathic medical treatment for each patient will vary depending on what the individual requires. The techniques utilized share the common intention to clear restrictions and restore fluid continuity and balance including use of the following modalities (not a comprehensive list):

  • Cranial Osteopathy
  • Visceral Manipulation
  • Myofascial Release
  • Muscle Energy
  • Fascilitated Positional Release
  • Counterstrain
  • Lymphatic technique

Acute symptoms may require only 1-3 treatments; whereas for chronic cases, it is common to have more frequent visits initially with a gradual tapering of treatments into a maintenance schedule. Regular monthly or quarterly visits may be suggested as preventive measures to decrease stress, improve energy or boost immunity.

Treat A Variety of Conditions

  • Acute injuries
  • Anxiety
  • Arthritis
  • Asthma
  • Back Pain
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
  • Chronic Injuries
  • Chronic Musculoskeletal pain
  • Chronic Tendinitis
  • Constipation
  • Depression
  • Digestive & Bowel disorders
  • Fatigue
  • Infertility
  • Infections
  • Insomnia
  • Joint Pains
  • Migraine headaches
  • Plantar Fasciitis
  • PMS
  • Pregnancy Related Nausea, Musculoskeletal pains
  • Upper Respiratory Infections

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