Benefits of Network Spinal Analysis (NSA)

Researched Benefits of Network Spinal Analysis (NSA)

A recent retrospective study of 2,818 patients in the United States and Worldwide demonstrated that Network Care is associated with statistically significant, profound and consistent improvement in self-reported health and wellness issues, including the following:

Improved Physical Well-Being

  • Improved flexibility of the spine
  • More energy, less fatigue
  • Fewer colds or flu
  • Fewer headaches
  • Reduced pain

Increased Emotional & Psychological Well-Being

  • Positive feelings about self
  • Decreased moodiness, temper, and angry outbursts
  • Less depression, more interest in life
  • Fewer concerns about small things
  • Improved ability to think and concentrate
  • Less anxiety and concern over vague fears
  • Improved ability to stay on task
  • Less distress about physical pain

Self-Motivated Lifestyle Changes

  • Increases reported in:
  • Regular exercise – Tai Chi / Yoga
  • Meditation / prayer
  • Relaxation / self-hypnosis
  • Health foods / vitamins
  • Vegetarian / partial vegetarian
  • Less use of prescription medications

More Life Enjoyment

  • Openness to guidance by inner feelings
  • Experience of relaxation and well-being
  • Positive feelings about self
  • Interest in maintaining a healthy lifestyle
  • Feeling open when listening to others
  • Confidence in dealing with adversity
  • Compassion for other

Improved Overall Quality of Life

  • Personal life
  • Extent one adapts to change
  • Handling of problems in life
  • Actual life accomplishments
  • Overall contentment with life,
  • Significant other
  • Job
  • Life being what one wants it to be
  • Romantic life
  • Actual work done
  • Physical appearance

The above research was conducted within the: Department of Anatomy & Neurobiology, College of Medicine, University of California, Irvine, California 92697-1275 A Retrospective Assessment of Network Care Using a Survey of Self-Rated Health, Wellness and Quality of Life Robert H Banks, Ph.D., Department of Anatomy and Neurobiolgy Tonya L Schuster, Ph. D., Dept of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery Marnie Dobson, M.A. Department of Sociology University of California Journal for Vertebral Subluxation Research Volume 1, Number 4, 1997

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