You may notice that we don't normally refer to people that come to our office as "patients". We refer to them as "practice members".
What's the difference?
In many forms of health care, there is a passive role for the recipient of the care. The practitioner comes in and "does stuff" to and for the patient in order to achieve the desired result.
With Network Spinal Analysis, there is an active role for the recipient of the care. The practice member needs to provide feedback to the practitioner. The practice member will also be moving, stretching, focusing and otherwise engaging in the care.
This is also part of why you'll hear the treatments in our office referred to as "entrainments" rather than "adjustments". Rather than the passive receiving of an adjustment, our practice members actively engage in the process of entrainment, as their bodies and nervous systems learn new strategies for dealing with stress and optimizing health and wellbeing.