The Subluxation Station provides a visual measurement of how other aspects of the nervous system are functioning. Specifically, spinal nerves bringing instructions from the brain to the muscles and to the autonomic nervous system (the nerves controlling functioning of the internal organs and other activities you do not consciously think about, such as blinking or breathing regularly).
Does it make sense to wait until the process of declining health has become severe enough that symptoms finally motivate a call to pay attention to your health?
Everyone, with or without symptoms, deserves the chance to have their spine checked for nerve interference and have corrections made when interference is found. If you or your loved ones rely only on the perception of pain to determine any spinal sublaxations, then you certainly miss the larger picture.
Abnormal spinal function causes abnormal Nervous System disturbance. Why is it important to monitor the results?
The Doctors want the best results for practice members. They can easily monitor your changes through periodic progress exams. It has been proven that a very slight amount of pressure can disturb the communication of the Nervous System whether or not symptoms are present. Results can be measured by using the advanced technology of the Insight Millennium. This is vitally necessary to monitor how the spine is working.
Do the Insight Millennium tests hurt?
Absolutely not. The tests do not utilize any needles, electrical shock, or heat whatsoever. They are receiving important information from your Central Nervous System. Our purpose for administering these tests is to detect and pinpoint abnormal function in the spine which cannot be seen on X-ray.
How will this test benefit me?
For years, a major concern of the public has been, “Why do I have to keep coming back when I’m pain-free?” or “How do I know if I’m getting the proper amount of adjustments?” Now you are able to actually see the changes, and it will be easier to understand the amount and type of care you are receiving.
— Sharples, S.K., Susceptibility of Spinal Roots to Compression Block NINCDS Monograph 15, DHEW publication (NIH) 76-998, 1975, pages 155-161.