Some suffering concussion patients can become distraught and depressed because nothing helps them recover. Establishing a great brain cycle and helping to free up the fascial web can be the keys for many of these patients.
A college student presented with a litany of issues: anxiety, panic attacks, headaches, blurred vision, balance problems, lack of focus and concentration, light sensitivity, car sickness, easily overstimulated, fatigue, nausea, shaking, and a tight body.
She suffered a lacrosse injury three months ago when a ball hit her directly between her eyes. The school trainer attended to her, but two days later, even while still foggy, another player whacked her over the top of her head with her lacrosse stick. That sent her in a downward health spiral.
She was perfectly healthy before these two traumas. She had to leave school and sought help from a medical doctor, physical therapist, and chiropractor. At twenty-one years of age, these should be the best years of her life.
I am strongly suggesting that reestablishing a great brain cycle while freeing up the fascial web can be a game-changer. The patient may need other modalities too, but this could be the prime mover for many people suffering from concussions.
Patients may ask why other providers do not pick up on these aspects. Looking at the quality of brain motion and feeling for fascial web freedom are currently off the radar screen for health care providers. We are now trying to make a difference by showing the world what is possible.
The Gillespie Approach is a massage modality that helps the body release its tight connective or fascial tissue from its physical and emotional traumas. We have a special interest working with newborns, whose untreated fascial strains from birth trauma can result in a lifetime of suffering.