Osteopathy and Classical Osteopathy
What is Osteopathy?
Osteopathy involves a series of movements designed to correct disturbances in muscles, ligaments and joints. Osteopathy recognises the importance of the link between the structure of the human body and the way it functions. Osteopaths focus on the body’s skeleton and joint function along with the underlying muscles, soft tissue and internal organs.
What is Classical Osteopathy?
Classical Osteopathy is a traditional form of Osteopathy which uses a systematic form of treatment called "total body adjustment" in which the body is treated as a whole every time.
Some practioners have specific expertise in the field of cranial osteopathy and use this in treating people with pelvic girdle pain. For further information about cranial osteopathy and the Sutherland Society click here
Osteopathy and Pelvic Girdle Pain/Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction(SPD)
A number of osteopaths have developed an a special interest in treating Pelvic Girdle Pain/Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction(SPD). Some people who have had symptoms for a long period of time have in particular found this approach to treatment to be beneficial but equally these osteopaths are willing to treat women during pregnancy and the earlier the symptoms are addressed the easier they are to manage.
If you would like further information about osteopathy or classical osteopathy please contact us by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. If you are looking for an osteopath to treat you, we are happy to share the details of practioners whom other people with pelvic girdle pain/Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction(SPD) have found helpful.
Also if there are any experiences regarding osteopathy or classical osteopathy that you would like to share with us please get in touch.
|The information on www.pelvicinstability.org.uk is for information only and is not a substitute for examination, diagnosis or treatment by a qualified health professional. Pelvic Instability Network Scotland (PINS) is a registered Scottish Charity SCO 39222. Copyright Pelvic Instability Network Scotland (PINS) 2008|