Complementary Therapies

Complementary Therapies

Acupuncture

Certainly, consider Traditional Chinese Medicine and five element acupuncturists. Rather interesting research for a variety of conditions is available.

www.acupuncture.org.uk

"Acupuncture was the main therapy that really boosted my energy."

Flower Remedies

A number of flower remedies are available. Two types are:

Bach Flower Remedies – www.bachcentre.com

Australian Bush Flower Remedies – ausflowers.com.au

"Rescue remedy is a great remedy to help during times of shock and stress."

Functional Medicine

Another possibility is Functional Medicine which aims to look at the root cause(s) and includes diagnostic testing.

IFM Trained Practitioners – ifm.org

Herbs

Have you considered using herbs?


Master Herbalists – www.associationofmasterherbalists.co.uk

"I use herbs most days in cooking, juices and in teas!"

 

Kinesiology

Similarly, kinesiologists use a ‘whole person’ and certainly a holistic approach.

Kinesiologists – www.kai.ie

Osteopathy

Cranial osteopathy may be useful for some injuries and certain chronic long-term conditions. Paediatric osteopathy which may include cranial osteopathy may be suitable for children. Besides, not all osteopaths use cranial osteopathy or do paediatric osteopathy.

osteopathy.org.uk

www.osteopathy.ie

"Cranial osteopathy and osteopathy were the key therapies that really helped my back and neck both after injuries and with a long term condition."