At Shine Chiropractic, we specialize in a variety of chiropractic techniques as opposed to just one. Below you will find a list of the techniques that we utilize to help get our patients to optimal health at our Lewisville Chiropractic Office.
Manual Adjustment Techniques
The Diversified manipulation/adjustment entails a high-velocity, low-amplitude thrust that usually results in a cavitation of a joint (quick, shallow thrusts that cause the popping noise often associated with a chiropractic manipulation/adjustment).
This is a specific chiropractic method and is a variation of the Diversified technique that uses a special table with several segments called drop pieces. These segments can be cocked up a fraction of an inch, so when the thrust is delivered, the table will drop this fraction of an inch. The object of the drop is to distract (open) the joint during the adjustment.
This is a specific chiropractic technique that uses mechanical and hands-on manipulation/ adjustment utilizing a special table where the spine is flexed forward and traction is applied. This technique is primarily utilized to treat cervical and lumbar disc herniations, non-disc spinal disorders, and to increase mobility of spinal joints.
Instrument Adjustment Techniques
Activator Technique is a chiropractic treatment method and device created by Arlan Fuhr as an alternative to manual manipulation of the spine or extremity joints. The device is categorized as a mechanical force manual assisted (MFMA) instrument which is generally regarded as a softer chiropractic treatment technique.
The Erchonia Percussor is an instrument used by our therapist to aid in decreasing muscle spasms, increasing circulation, releasing fascial restrictions, draining the lymphatic system, and more. Therapy is tailored to each patient's individual case.
The Arthrostim’s® movement stimulates the patient’s special sensory nerve receptors, called proprioceptors, which are responsible for detecting the proper motion and alignment of the body’s muscles and joints, signaling that all is well; simultaneously, it avoids stimulating the nociceptors, the sensory nerve receptors responsible for sending pain signals to the central nervous system.