Cranial Adjusting Turner Style

Most people, including most medical doctors, believe that the bones in the skull are fixed and cannot be moved.

This is completely untrue.

A common sense observation will prove this to you. Have you ever seen someone who had some type of head injury and noticed that their head looked “wonky” or there was a big dent in their head?

This proves that the cranial bones can be moved by some sort of force. And, it would make sense that the proper amount of force applied in exactly the right direction could return the cranial bones to their correct, optimal position.

In fact, this is true, and for more than 24 years, Dr. Roger Turner of Canada has developed and refined a powerful technique to do exactly this.

What effect could correcting misaligned cranial bones have on the functioning of the brain?

In many cases, the effect could be enormous… even life changing.

The brain is floating in cerebrospinal fluid, somewhat like one of those globe shaped compasses that sits on a car dashboard. The brain needs to float inside the skull because it is soft, and if it were not floating, its own weight would crush it against the bottom of the skull.

The cerebrospinal fluid circulates three or four times every hour, and is completely replaced three or four times every day. It brings nutrition to the brain and removes toxins.

The brain’s blood supply also supplies nutrition and takes away harmful toxins. There are many small veins and arteries between the skull and the brain, in the space called the sub arachnoid space, which is the same space where the cerebrospinal fluid circulates.

When you have a trauma to the head, the bones in the skull are compressed or shifted and often there is an actual dent in the bone. These compressions and dents will compress the subarachnoid space, reducing blood circulation and the flow of the cerebrospinal fluid. As well as that, the brain itself becomes compressed by the shifted skull.

All of these changes will decrease brain function at the place where the trauma occurred.

But it doesn’t stop there. Remember that the brain is floating in fluid? A blow to the forehead will cause a shockwave to pass through the fluid in the head all the way to the back of the head, producing what is called a contrecoup injury (French for “opposite to the blow”). And, that shockwave can bounce off the bones in the back of the skull and move bones in other parts of the skull as well. Plus, when one bone in the skull gets moved, it will move other adjacent bones in the skull, similar to a puzzle box in which you move one piece and it moves the other pieces.

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