Why NeuroKinetics?

I came to NeuroKinetics through my own skeletal problems as the result of an accident at work. For years I put up with ongoing problems with my lower back, hips and neck - hips that would twist at the drop of a hat, leading to sciatic pain down the backs of my legs or a burning sensation in my thighs, a neck that crunched and seized up, and shoulders that would tighten and limit shoulder rotation which in turn caused terrible headaches.
While I received reasonable results from a variety of modalities, nothing seemed to last for more than a fortnight, if that. Very frustrating, not to mention expensive.

When a work colleague suggested I try Neuroskeletal Dynamics, (the previous name for NeuroKinetics) I went in with my usual open mind, but with a healthy degree of scepticism.
As I lay on the table, I could not help but wonder how this gentle touch along the sides of my spine was possibly going to have any effect, but when I got off the table I felt light- headed, I had lost a lot of the pain and what discomfort still existed, had shifted. The following sessions were so relaxing that I would fall asleep during the treatment, and on waking not only did I feel more and more balanced, but also had increased flexibility and was pain free. I did not return for more treatment for four months, and even then only out of curiosity to learn more about the modality than any need for treatment.

Over the next few months I became more and more fascinated with this technique and the results I had experienced. In 1998, I undertook the Practitioner training course, purely for education’s sake; I had no desire to become a practitioner, I was just really interested to know how this process worked. By the time I had successfully completed the course I was looking after my family and friends with their skeletal problems. The practical component of the course had involved treating 30 people for case studies and I found myself being asked by their friends to help them as well. Within a year of completing the course, a passing interest had developed into an increasingly busy part-time practice, and over the next twelve months or so this grew to the point where my day job as a Coordinator in local government (not remotely related to this type of work), came a very poor second to the opportunity to help people resolve their skeletal issues, and I became a full time Neurokinetics practitioner.

Within three years I had bought the company and started running training programs again.

To me it is logical that the whole of the skeletal structure is activated at each session. It is all connected, and so it seems reasonable to assume that if the lower back has a twist in it, then there is a fair chance that the areas above, ie the neck and shoulders, and below, ie the knees, may be struggling to work at their optimum.

What I love about NeuroKinetics is that it uses a system which already exists in all of us - the patient’s body is in control of what moves, and how much it moves at any one session, and if nothing needs to change position, it won’t. And what does move has the most amazing results.