Doctor insights on:
Sensory Integration Disorder And Craniosacral Therapy
Is there any evidence for success with craniosacral therapy with emotional eating or any other eating disorders?
An offshoot of OCF: Ocf is osteopathy in the cranial field. It is a century old field of manual treatment for headaches and other problems. Based on the idea that the skull is not a rigid bowl. Nature would not make a rigid container for a closed fluid system. Only physicians and dentists can receive training. Ct is an extension taught to anyone through the john upledger, do, institute in florida. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Yes craniosacral therapy refers to the specific osteopathic technique of treating the skull plates with the application of gentle force of direct hand contact and muscle energy stretching, while reiki refers to the transference of "life force energy" by the laying on of hands by the practitioner either directly or having the hands in close proximity to the patient to transfer energy and well being. ...Read more
Plagiocephaly: In my experience this has not been a useful therapy - once the child gets beyond a year of age it is hard to correct a "mild" plagiocephaly with this type of therapy ...Read more
Yes: The osteopathic literature supports the use of cranial/sacral manipulation for any neurological problem which autism is. It is important to know where information comes from. An osteopath who is trained to use cranial therapy is qualified to comment about it. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Are there any doctors that can perform craniosacral therapy or are they only done by alternative medicine practitioners?
Cranial Academy: "craniosacral" therapy is actually an adaptation of cranial osteopathy -- it was developed by osteopathic physician dr. John upledger, and this is what many non-physician craniosacral therapists do. http://www.upledger.com/ the osteopathic cranial academy trains physicians to do the original work developed by dr. Sutherland. Many are do's, and some are md's. http://www.cranialacademy.org/. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
NO: AS you might know this is a skull deformity. RApid growth, premature closure of cranial sutures, position of sleep all contribute to it. Similarly, unless very severe--there are neurosurgical criteria for this, the child outgrows it. It is of mere cosmetic significance, if at all. Do remember hair growth, facial growth, etc will alter final appearance. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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