L’Ostéo4pattes

077 - Dépêche of september 2010

CVA, incoordination and osteopathy
Créé le : Thursday 22 March 2012 by Catherine Laurent, Patrick Chêne

Dernière modificaton le : Thursday 7 December 2017

Cerebral vascular accidents are not rare among our pets. Dogs have a better and longer life than before.

Cerebral vascular accidents are not rare among our pets. Dogs have a better and longer life than before.

In this case, the functional osteopathic handling, helping to restore a normal liquids’ circulation and facilitating a smooth transition between the nervous and cerebral hemispheres and paleocervelet, allowed the immediate recovery of a normal locomotion.

GIPSY is an aged bitch but well managed by her owners, open minded to alternatives mediciens. This woman prefers "soft" preventing therapies, above all after the two Cerebral Vvascular Accidents experienced by GIPSY, 6 months ago.

general examination shows a healthy bitch but with an abnormal locomotion. Even if it seems to have properly ercovered from the two CVA, the bitch is now ambling.

Osteopathic diagnosis shows a very strong tension in bitch on the left hand side from brain an the hypothalamus, the left TMA is "pulled" back to the left reactive kidney.

GIPSY - 3 July 2010

Multiple vertebral and visceral compensations appeared to "balance" this tension beginning from left part of the head resulting ultimately in a dog (as if it was "spun") wrapped around the thoracolumbar junction.

One point in vacuum energy appears on the front left leg on the 10 "lung" Meridian.

Care focused first on the viscera by functional tissue techniques, in conjunction with cord tension for an overall relaxation to work more effectively on the head and its contents.

Particular attention is paid on head tissue work and paleocerebellum and hypothalamus.

Dysfunction in T1-T3 was actually linked to a dysfunction of the sternum, blocked, in conjunction with the right lung.

When controlling, the iliac had reverted almost symmetrical. In the case of an older dog who developed multiple adaptations of old dysfunctional situations, particular gesture caution is appropriate to allow the body to reorganize the best after handling. The slight persistent asymmetry is thus satisfactory compared to the original situation and left as is. Left knee, without manipulation, has taken a symmetrical movement.

After handling the dog - who nearly fell asleep on the table - is back on its feet again and to snort a few steps.

Force is then to find that the process fluid is returned and the dog no longer works at an amble, but quite normally. And this result will be sustainable once acquired.

Generally, in such heavy conditions, usual medical treatments are absolutely necessary, but by regulating the physiology of the area, osteopathy or acupuncture may help recover faster and more complete



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