fbpx

Scar Tissue Adhesion Treatment

READ LATER - DOWNLOAD THIS POST AS PDF >> CLICK HERE <<

Massage for Scar Tissue Adhesion

Last year at the Third International Fascial Research Congress in Vancouver, 800+ participants silently listened and watched as Raul Rodriques PT DO, played a video of him treating a bullfighter with a nasty scar through the thigh. The audience gasped as they watched, through real-time sonoelastography imaging, layers of cross-linked fibrous connective tissue give way as Dr. Rodriques’ trained hands manipulated the adhesive layers allowing them to once again glide on one another. Although many clinicians in the audience had experienced the sensation of restoring local elasticity to injured tissue, seeing the process for the first time was spellbinding.
Manual therapy methods such as Myoskeletal Alignment Technique (MAT) may be effective in helping restore function to inflexible tissues, thus normalizing cellular metabolism and organ function. Much like the tractioning, compression, shearing, and torsioning maneuvers used by Dr. Rodriques with the gored bullfighter, MAT utilizes varying degrees of pressure and depth to release adhesions and soften or “functionalize” tough, fibrous connective tissues.

Click here for more information.

New eCourse! Special Launch Price!

Save 50% off Preventing Disease Transmission in a Massage Practice eCourse!

 

Written in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, Preventing Disease Transmission in a Massage Practice offers in-depth information and step-by-step guidance on best practices for ensuring the health of both clients and therapists. A special chapter on Human Coronaviruses (Chapter 8) provides thoughtful recommendations for welcoming clients back to massage when stay-at-home orders lift. Offer expires June 8th. Get the reference textbook for this course for free here. Click the button below for more information and to purchase the course for CE hours and a certificate of completion to display in your office. 

 

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn

Sign Up For Our Newsletter

* indicates required