These post focus on therapy concepts, trigger points and treatment approaches related to sensory integration dysfunction.
Pain in the Upper Neck People complain about pain in the upper neck that makes them irritable. They often describe that sensation that extends down toward the shoulder as tension instead of pain as they continue. At the same time, they explain things that aggravate it but seldom can describe the incident that created the injury.
People complain about the tension between the shoulder blades. There are a lot of things that create tension here, so I press on for more specific information. It is not likely that they came in for a massage because their tags are bothering them, So I ask about the tags when they complain of shoulder tension. They
Many of my clients, both adults and school children, are interested in better Executive Functioning. They want to improve their ability to engage with others more appropriately. Doing so produces better outcomes, especially when dealing with subtle social cues while multi-tasking. Part of this effort involves improving self-monitoring, impulse control and flexible thinking. In the
James Bond. I bet that you think of him as many things. He has good fashion sense. He is visually stunning. He is brilliant, witty and socially challenging at loud parties. He can step out on the balcony and whip a half a dozen trained killers who are bigger and stronger than him. He shakes
In the 90s, I wrote about trigger points, studied craniosacral, and worked with an OT specializing in Sensory Integration. She was one of the best. More than that, she ran seminars that brought the icons of Sensory Integration treatment into town. A Unique Position I was in a unique position. Primarily, I treated adults in
Believable Lies There are lies that we know are lies, but we play along. “I’ll call you.” “Baby, I think those jeans are just cut wrong.” “I knew nothing about that.” “You are the best, EVER.” “If we only made a little more money, we’d be happy.” “I was just checking her posture.” “I’d like
I love The Jeep. People are always asking me how long I’ve had it. When I tell them that I’ve had it for 25 years, they smile and remark that it has been in good shape for 25 Years. I think, “well, it gets therapy when it needs it.” You see, The Jeep sometimes has