An integral part of the technique of applied kinesiology is the ability of the doctor to restore normal function to muscles that are either too tight (facilitated) or too loose (inhibited). To determine the state of a muscle, the doctor must possess excellent clinical testing skills. A few of the common muscles tested are shown below. All muscles are also related to organs. Often, a muscle will be inhibited if the organ it is related to is in some way distressed. For example, The sartorius muscle is one of the main pelvic-stabilizing muscles and it is related to the adrenal glands. The adrenal glands are the main glands that secrete important hormones to combat all forms of stress. So the equation looks like this: Stress --> Adrenal Fatigue --> Sartorius Inhibition (weakness) --> Torqued Pelvis
There are several ways to restore function to an inhibited muscle. Below is one called Spindle Cell Technique. The spindle cells are specialized tissues inside our muscles that prevent over- exertion. If a muscle were to work too hard, it could tear away from the bone attachment. To prevent this, the spindle cells "fire" and shut the muscle down. In cases of significant or repeated injury, normal function does not get restored through daily activity. Therefore, the body must adapt and compensate, which leaves the tissue under-functioning and compromised. An evaluation with applied kinesiology will reveal these compensation patterns. The doctor is then able to "reset" the muscles by properly stimulating the spindle cells.
Pressing together relaxes
an over-tight muscle
Spreading apart, excites an inhibited muscle
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