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Cervical Lamina Supine – Neuromuscular Massage Protocol

This classical neuromuscular protocol treats the posterior neck, which has a complex muscular structure. Treatment of the cervical lamina is more effective when it follows the treatment of sub-occipital muscles. It can be amazing for loosening restricted vertebrae and preparing for work in the upper extremities or resolving cervicogenic headaches.

If you’d like to review the specific anatomy for the muscle that you’re addressing, refer back to the trigger point post that linked you to this post. There are links to neck muscles in the grid following the protocol.


NOTE: This protocol is for mindful review by an experienced therapist. It is not intended to be used for learning without the hands-on training of a professional instructor. One should not attempt this without the necessary expertise to understand contraindications. It is important to use proper technique so that the treatment is safe and effective.

cervical-lamina-supine

This routine is from The WorkBook of Classical Neuromuscular Therapy. Created at the ASHA School of Massage, it has been used to train thousands of therapists for more than 15 years.

These routines are intended for mindful review by bodywork professionals and are not appropriate as self-care for non-professionals. Self-injury could occur.

Click here for the growing list of protocols that are available online.

Here is a list of neck muscles that you may want to review. Other muscles, such as intrinsic back muscles and extrinsic back muscles are also treated in this protocol.

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This patient had recovered from a frozen shoulder but developed shoulder pain at the end of his golf swing. More traditional neuromuscular techniques weren’t working. Chiropractic wasn’t working. Integrative Craniosacral was the right solution for lasting relief.

Tony Preston has a practice in Atlanta, Georgia where he sees clients. He has written and taught about anatomy, trigger points, and cranial therapies since the mid-90s.

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