alexa Can Neurotransmitter Status Affect the Results of Exerc
ISSN: 2327-5162

Alternative & Integrative Medicine
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Research Article

Can Neurotransmitter Status Affect the Results of Exercise-Based Scoliosis Treatment? Results of a Controlled Comparative Chart Review

Mark W Morningstar1*, Aatif Siddiqui2, Brian Dovorany3and Clayton J Stitzel4

1Private Practice of Chiropractic Medicine, 8293 Office Park Dr., Grand Blanc, MI 48439, USA

2Private Practice of Chiropractic Medicine, 2 W 45th Street, 4th floor, New York, NY 10036, USA

3Private Practice of Chiropractic Medicine, 2031 S Webster Avenue, Green Bay WI 54301, USA

4Private Practice of Chiropractic Medicine, 504 W Orange St, Lititz, PA 17543, USA

*Corresponding Author:
Mark W Morningstar
Natural Wellness & Pain Relief Center
Grand Blanc, Michigan, USA
Tel: 810-694-3576
Fax: 810-694-9544
E-mail:[email protected]

Received date September 15, 2014; Accepted date November 18, 2014; Published date November 20, 2014

Citation: Morningstar MW, Siddiqui A, Dovorany B, Stitzel CJ (2014) Can Neurotransmitter Status Affect the Results of Exercise-Based Scoliosis Treatment? Results of a Controlled Comparative Chart Review. Altern Integr Med 3:177. doi:10.4172/2327-5162.1000177

Copyright: © 2014 Morningstar MW, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

 

Abstract

Idiopathic scoliosis has long been held as a purely orthopedic spinal deformity without a known origin. Hence all treatment of scoliosis has involved physical methods exclusively to treat the condition, whether by bracing, surgery, or exercise-based methods. Over the last several years many authors have introduced etiological concepts of scoliosis involving multiple biochemical central nervous system pathways, such as neurotransmitter imbalances. The purpose of this study is to evaluate how these neurotransmitter imbalances affect patients’ ability to participate in a scoliosis therapy program and the ability of the resultant radiographic changes to be maintained. Two groups of patients performed baseline neurotransmitter testing, and completed a short-term chiropractic rehabilitation program for scoliosis. One group additionally participated in a nutrient program designed to rebalance their neurotransmitter levels, while the second group declined. Both groups were evaluated 6 months after the completion of their rehabilitation program to evaluate Cobb angle changes

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