MS, Parkinson's Symptoms Reversed

Correction of upper neck injuries may reverse the progression of both Multiple Sclerosis (MS) and Parkinson's disease (PD), according to a recent study of 81 patients of patients suffering from both diseases over the past five years. After treating upper neck injuries in 81 patients, 91 percent of MS patients and 92 percent of PD patients improved, suggesting that correction of neck injuries stimulated reversals of both.

Traumas to the head, neck, and upper spine can result in vertebral subluxations that occur when the vertebrae (the small interlocking bones of the spinal column) misalign or become stuck and interfere with the function of the central nervous system (brain and spinal cord). By aligning the first two upper vertebrae with the skull, nerve pathways traveling between the brain and spinal cord became less obstructed.

Head and neck injuries have long been considered a contributing factor for the onset of both Multiple Sclerosis and Parkinson's disease, but this is the first research to show that correction of those injuries can have a dramatic effect on improving and reversing MS and PD.

Upper neck injuries frequently occur during traumas in which an individual sustains a blow to the head, whiplash, or concussion, such as during a fall, auto accident or sports accident. The injury can precede the onset of MS and PD by months, years, or even decades.

Journal of Vertebral Subluxation Research August 16, 2004

Click Here and be the first to comment on this article
Post your comment