What is a vertebral subluxation? (3)

It has now been proven that one to three hours of a great deal of pressure on a spinal nerve root, from a displaced vertebra, causes many of the nerve fibers in the nerve root to rupture, producing toxins or poisons which spread to the surrounding tissues.

This is the same degree of pressure objective chiropractors find in the average person’s spine.  The poisons in turn, are absorbed into the nerves, bones, ligaments, spinal discs, muscles and other supportive tissues of the spine, progressively and relentlessly destroying them though out a lifetime.  Although a vertebral subluxation cannot be felt immediately, its effects are relentless and progressive.  It interferes directly with the proper function of all the parts of your body by altering the information, in the form of mental impulse, that they receive from your brain.

What does this mean you?  It means that the vertebral subluxation must be corrected as soon as possible after it occurs!

By attempting to make correction of vertebral subluxations available to everyone regardless of creed, health status, age, sex, education, political affiliation financial ability to pay, the objective chiropractor hopes not only to encourage your individual self improvement but also to facilitate the intelligent use of our environment.




Fusion of bones or bone’s fusion?

Until adulthood the long bones, elongated bones in the fingers, arms, legs and hips grow quickly by expanding at each end.  These growth centers contain gristle-like-cartilage cells that create layer upon layer of new bone tissue.  Once the cartilage cells stop dividing, the growth centers harden into bone, marking the end of growth in that region.

Most growth centers, such as those in the femur and tibia of the leg, have ossified by the age of 17 to 20 years.  The breastbone is one of the last bones to stop growing, around 25.

I have question for all 0f you:  “How does the body know when to stop growing any parts of itself?”

I welcome your feedbacks!

Amazing isn’t it?