You can’t do it all. Core FSM Training. Continuity between FSM practitioners. “expect poop to hit the fan”. When you have FSM as a tool. 18 – Channel A Frequency 18. Time-dependent frequencies. Smoosh. The 58’s. How long for hypoxia to work? 18 and acute disc herniation. Pediatric cerebral palsy. Osteoarthritis. Scoliosis.
We have 12 on already. I’ve compiled our lists and our questions and our journey and all the things that we’re going to go on. Yeah. So those of you who are watching I have a necklace on today and I’m curious to see what you see when you see this.
Makes me think of a tree branch, tree branch.
I don’t know why some sort of Jewish symbol that I don’t understand.
I’m not sure I know now. So it’s funny. My one child thinks of two hooves like lamb hooves or horse roofs. Oh yeah, I could see that other child thinks it’s a wishbone from Thanksgiving. That’s too bad. So this was my grandmother’s. When she passed away, she sent me a box of her jewelry and this was one of the pieces that was in it. And it’s made from coral and it has little gold and pieces, so it’s very cool. But when I when she first wore it, I was in college and my mom was like, What is that that you’re wearing? And my grandma was like, I don’t know. I just thought it was cool and it was a neat color. And I’m like, She’s like, What do you see? And I’m like, I kind of see the internal iliac artery and. And she’s like to do is I was in college and it was our cardiovascular. So yeah, I see now I can’t not see the common iliac artery branching into the artery.
There will be the common iliac artery, you know?
So going with that phase, I think the theme of today is going to be, you can’t unsee it.
Oh, boy. Yeah, I got some stories from just the last two weeks like, you can’t unsee it, but you go first.
No, I’ll always let you go first, and I’ll always just read my opinions at the end because that’s just the way we roll.
But well, there’s two things I can’t ever unsee. One is the Vagus nerve that it’s like once you see everything that the Vagus does, you can’t ever unsee it. Yeah, but the other thing in the last two weeks has been. Um. Vestibular injuries. Wow, yeah. So I had three patients in a row. Who their complaint was neck pain, or I’ve had chronic fatigue for 20 years or I’ve had, I’m just really EMF sensitive and I and I can’t eat anything and I can’t. I bloat up and I’m constant constipation and. Um, and she she really wanted to go through the whole story. It’s like, no, no, no. Just like we can’t go back to the beginning because I have all these other things I want to tell you. It’s like, No, we actually have to go back to the beginning, because if we don’t fix why all of these things have gone wrong since 1993, then what’s the point? Right, right. So nineteen ninety three, she had an auto accident and hit the windshield with her head. Right, and then bounce back and hit the headrest. And ever since then. Digestive problems, chronic constipation esophagitis, just this sense of not knowing where she is in space. Loss of balance. Trouble reading. Sometimes she sees double and she’s seen all of these people that have given her really? The bad diagnoses with with no data. Right? And why did this person say you had that? Well, she muscle tested for it. You can hear me rolling my eyes. And then there’s another patient where it’s just that one side of his neck is really, really tight and it’s like, Hmm, do a Vestibular scream go back to when it started. Oh, I had multiple head injuries skiing, right? So all three of them. One of them came from New Jersey.
And what was her original injury? Anyway, original injury was a blow to the head and mild concussion. Right? From her symptoms, and now we have a brain injury, visual symptom. System checklist and positive score is 18. Hers was twenty six. So before she saw me Monday afternoon, she flew in on Sunday. I sent her to a doctor and I watched him do his exam and she doesn’t need corrective lenses, but he just put blank glasses on her and put the prisms in. And the first time she walked down the hall, she kept a right hand in her pocket. And it’s a right ear. That’s bad. The second time second prison. In her left eye, her arms were stiffed by her side. The third prism, her hip, smooth Teresi joints moved in her arm. S1. Wow. So all three of them thought they had something else and they do have other things. But the Vestibular injury was the missing piece. So there’s there’s one lady contacted me from Southern California and I just looked up an FCOVD optometrist near her who would do prism glasses instead of vision therapy. Because these patients, their necks are so messed up, they’re not going to tolerate vision therapy. So they wear glasses, the prisms for three to six months and then they can do vision therapy if they tolerate it. But with her, she wants to come up and see me. It’s like, Don’t bother. Get prism glasses Versed. See what that fix is. And then we just work on your Vagus and about half of what you have will go away and then you can come see me in three months, right? So you can’t. Once you see it, you can’t ever unsee it. I look for it everywhere, right?
I think, yeah, Vestibular has been a big thing lately. And I think for those of you who are just joining us now, practitioners, especially, we talked about Vestibular a lot last week and I got a few comments rolling in about Vestibular therapy and different screening tests. And this and this to me, it’s not important to for us to talk about it. There are experts in this area. It’s not your role as a massage therapist or a personal trainer or a chiropractor to treat somebody with Vestibular problems. It is your job if you are in health care to know enough to identify flags so that you can send somebody to that area because, like you said, it’s
Going to fix that. Nothing else gets better.
What’s one of your sayings about shooting holes in a boat, right? Like,
There’s no point in bailing out a boat while somebody still shooting holes in the bottom of it,
Right? Or rearranging the deck chairs on the Titanic?
Well, and the other thing is that. Vestibular testing, like the patients that we get that have ligamentous laxity or neck injuries or whatever, they’re not going to tolerate standardized Vestibular testing and it’s expensive. It’s two thousand five hundred and three thousand dollars. So I just skip that. And if they go to an FCOVD optometrist that’s actually recently trained, he’ll be able to spot it and correct it without having to do the rotary chair and the cold water and the hot water and the whatever. And so but the important thing for everybody listening and every health care provider. At the end of the forty-five minutes that we do about Vestibular injuries in the core and all the modules, our practitioners know more about Vestibular injuries than ninety-five percent of the EMTs and neurologists in the country, not to mention GP’s, every other medical specialty that diagnoses them with chronic fatigue or psychiatric illness there. Yeah, OK, I’m fine now.
Yeah. It is it’s so important for us to recognize that to have people that you can refer to help treat it, and like you said, I mean, I think I don’t have a lot of space for like Jack of all trades, master of none. When it comes to health care and treating patients, I think you still look like the rock star if you can refer to somebody as long as that patient is getting better. That’s the main priority. So I get a little irritated when I come across kairos repeats or massage therapists that are trying to do all of it be really good at what you do. If that’s suggesting or soft tissue work, be proud of it. Own it. That’s great, but have somebody that can help you with, like you said, glasses if you’re going to go with balance work or proprioceptive work or vision training, whatever you want to do, but at least identify it. And at the very least, if you don’t have the Vestibular screen in your skillset if you haven’t taken the core. 94 and 90 take the court, and we have so many that’s kind of on my list, it’s been on the list of all the different ways people can take training because we have a lot of people that are listening to us, who are practitioners who have not yet taken the core or the sports or any of it that are thinking about it. So I think we’ve had a couple. Yeah, I think we’ve had some people interested in taking our stuff. So right now you can take the core virtual right. The next it’s on the website. If you go to frequency specifically, you’ll see all the trainings listed. You can take it virtual livestream in-person. There’s options we’ve you want to learn. We’ve got a way to teach you.
Yeah, in person in February, but I think the best thing has been the 5 Day core that we’ve filmed in December, and Kevin has transcribed it. So you have everything that comes out of my mouth. And he said, Do you have any idea how many sentences you start with? So I went, No. So then what do we do? So so yeah. Hello.
I don’t say that anymore. It took me about five years, but no, once in a while it pops up if I’m talking to my Canadian friends.
But so we have the five-day course. We have the five-day video. We’ve got the two three-day modules, the one that you and I did, the pain and injury and then the neuro and visceral. And there’s something there for just about every skill set. Before we move on from Vestibular injuries. I have to tell you at the advanced this year, we have my FCOVD optometrist who’s going to be lecturing. I can’t remember if it’s 60 or 90 minutes, that’s my job this week is to get that schedule finished and everybody up and running. But he’s. Just a genius at what he does, and he’ll talk about how to recognize it, not how to treat it so much, but basically how it works and why it makes such a mess of people’s lives, what disequilibrium feels like and why people have trouble reading or using a computer, or why. At the end of the day, they’re so exhausted and they have a headache after they try and read or if they do whatever. So it’s a really excited about that, that part of it.
Yes, I’m excited about that, too. Yeah. Continuing on with our courses and our education, this is also a we have such organic Segways. I couldn’t we couldn’t script this like for people who are listening and watching like we have no plan. Well, what you see is what you get. There’s like there’s one take. It’s now bloopers and all, and we’re just we’re rolling with it.
Life, you’re right. There’s some sort of mind-meld though, right?
I there always has been.
Yeah, yep. Always.
So continuing with the Segway about our courses, I had somebody write in via Instagram, who is a patient who has seen a few that was in quotes, a few different FSM practitioners for her injuries and received three very different treatments with three very different results. Why is there no continuity between FSM practitioners?
Oh, that’s my fault. That was my core decision. Fsm is a tool. For a practitioner to use within their training and skill set. Yeah. It’s not a recipe. But it took me until a year ago to figure that out. For 20, some odd years, I thought I was teaching people frequencies. Then I figured out that 50 percent of the course is diagnosis. If leaning forward makes it worse, it’s a disc. If leaning backward, it makes it worse. It’s a facade. If they have full-body pain, shoulders, elbows, knees. Feet, hands, if they have full-body pain, it’s inflammation in the spinal cord. But. I think what happens is that people hear and see things through their own lens and. I have had practitioners who’ve taken the core. First time she took it was 1998, the last time she took it was 2005, 14 or 15. She took it every year in Portland. Every single time she heard something different, she learned something different. So you hear and learn only 20 percent of. If you go to a meeting or listen to a podcast or a webinar, you remember about 20 percent of what’s said, so which 20 percent are you going to use? You’ll use what you’re comfortable with. And the problem with FSM not ever a problem with patients is that they come sometimes with the list of diagnoses that they’re attached to. And I purposefully make them not give me their diagnoses. I’m not interested in what those other six people said you had, because if they were right, you’d be better by now. So let’s pretend that those diagnoses don’t exist, and let’s just talk about your symptoms and when they started. And then what happened and then what happened and then what happened? So there’s a chronological history. Not everybody has that much time. Not everybody has. The same understanding of how the systems work together and what causes what. So it’s FSM is a tool, it’s not a recipe, it’s not like baking a cake.
That’s I wish it was.
Wouldn’t that be nice?
And I think a lot of practitioners are still wishing for that because if you go on the FSM practitioner page, you will see people asking for the formula. The list of frequencies and when you see the replies, it varies so much because we’re all kind of bringing our own, like you said, skill set, background, and mileage, you know, so it’s one thing when you just take the cord, you’ve got your 20 percent in your forebrain that you’re putting out there. Those of us who have been in the trenches with it a decade, 15, 20 years, you kind of know what works and what doesn’t. And again, it’s fantastic when you are at the advanced. And I remember the first time being at the advance, just sitting in the ballroom and just listening to all the different pockets of conversations. And you’d have the MDS talking about stuff and the natural paths and the acupuncture chiropractors, the trainers. And yes, you’ll never be like, I’ve never been at a conference like that in my entire life. Veterinarians like who were all using the same tool and in such different ways. And you know. How you can teach something to so many different people is I never got it until I started teaching myself, and the reason why I did warn you, you tried, you tried. I know. Oh, but what I love about teaching the sports course is I. It’s like the easy route because the people that are there, they all have the same background. We all speak the same language.
I get that these trainers cannot sit for longer than 20 minutes. That’s why there’s six practicums and we’re jumping and flying off of tables and all that stuff. So when I read that question about I saw three different practitioners and I got three different results. At first, I was like, I’m sorry. And then I thought, But how cool? Because this tool was utilized in three very different ways, and we all saw something different. So to your point, yes, the core is a lot of diagnostic tools and I remember in OK, it was 2000, 12, or 13 that you came to Canada to teach it. And we had a big group of Kairos and Pittis. It was pretty much physical medicine. And I remember two of the chiropractors we got to like the last day, and I think it was visceral stuff and he got up to take a phone call like, you need to go back and listen to this. And he’s like, I don’t treat viscera. I’m like, Of course, you treat viscera. Do you treat hip flexors? He’s like, Yeah, then you treat viscera. What’s the matter with you? Get back in there and, you know, but it’s like selective because you think I don’t treat it, but of course, you do. And then that’s when it dawned on me. For the manual therapists up there, when you think you’re treating the psoas, you’re not treating the psoas. Think about all the layers. You’re never Palpatine, you can’t palpate SOE’s, your palpitating the stuff on top of it.
And well, and it took me until probably after that course to add in the part about scarring in the ureter, in the ureter, in the psoas is that’s how to release. It’s never not the ureter. It’s never, not the kidney. Some patient comes in and is QLs are tight up at T 10 L1 L1 and it’s like it’s the kidney. It’s like, No, no, it’s the QLs everybody who’s been needling my QLs, and they’ve been doing this and doing that to it. And it’s like, Yeah, but that’s the most stable part of the spine. There’s no reason why you’re QLs between T-9 and L1 should and L2 should be a rock only on the right. Does that make sense to you now? And then the patient says, Oh yeah, no. Ok, so have you ever so played football in college? Have you ever been speared in the back with a helmet? Oh yeah. And what do you do for your personal sport? I ski. Do you ever fall in your back? And he looked at me and just like,
Of course, yeah. Yeah.
So you bruise your kidney and there’s a little bit of all the takes is a drop of blood. So it’s. That’s that’s of course, you do that. The other thing I want to say to the patient that said I saw three different practitioners and had three different outcomes if she was only with each practitioner, one or two sessions. Everything comes in layers, so you treat even I do I treat what I find first, I make my best guess. I’m lucky because I’ve got four or five machines on a patient at one time, so treat the Vagus, treat the cord, treat the tightening in their legs. That’s 81 and 10. They’re all wound up because the chronic pain. So that’s 40 and 10. You have another one that’s on vagal tone because that quiets down the midbrain and then you can work on whatever they come in with. That’s for machines. That’s one treatment. But they come back that day or the day after, and you treat what’s left and you find out what worked and what didn’t work right? So it’s like, don’t decide that it didn’t work until probably twice a week for four to six weeks to get it takes about four to five sessions to figure out what’s going on and what you what the compensations are. Because once you get, as you know, once you get the hips moving, then all of a sudden the knees and the calves and their right shoulder is now all lit up.
Yeah. So yep, and I think that’s a really important point that we have to continuously drive home to our practitioners is expect like poop to hit the fan.
You know this. This is never a smooth journey. As long as I’ve been doing it, it’s not like this smooth, sloppy type of treatment. We’re creating a lot of change and things happen really fast. So short
Time. Totally. So my lumbar stenosis disc patient that comes in doesn’t have back pain anymore, but she’s got some weird sensations happening in the medial part of her knee. Well, because we stabilize the back and the glutes and the hips and the pelvis are moving, it’s changing the tracking. And you know, it’s but it all happens fast. And instead of freaking out going, Oh my god, I made you worse, I don’t know. I’ve created knee pain. No, it’s like, Yay, my patients are like, what? I’m like, Yay, you have knee pain. Like, I don’t understand you like, well, because your back is better and your hips are stronger and your core is getting stronger, and now your knees have to get the memo. So yeah,
Yeah. And sometimes now that this part is moving now, L3 has got an opinion about its new role, and the L3 nerve root refers to the medial knee. So is the medial knee. L3 L4 the muscle, the medial meniscus, or actually the knee. So there’s five things it could be. And I’m with you. Oh, goody, your back’s good. Hey, let’s change. Let’s fix your knee.
Yeah, like it’s I think. Yeah, it’s FSM changes so much of what we do and so rapidly so especially for the new practitioners out there that I think that overwhelming sensation that we all get on the plane coming home from the core in your brain is just like ready to explode and then you have that moment of panic going. But now what do I do with it?
Yes, I’m really sorry.
Yeah. Again, it’s that you’re welcome and I’m so sorry. So, and the chorus changed so much in such a; like every year it changes. So one of the questions was it was from somebody that took the core, she said eight or nine years ago. Is it worth redoing?
It’s it is complete, it’s completely changed in the last year. Yeah, especially, but eight or nine years ago, it changed every year as I found you teach it, let’s say, in February and by the next by September of the same year, you get on Facebook or you get emails from practitioners and they’re asking questions. And it’s like, well, saying it that way, it didn’t work, right? Let’s try something else. So what I found out is I had to put in more detail. I to have it all in writing so that they could look back and then this year because of COVID. I was I wasn’t on a plane for 18 months. That’s the longest I’ve been at home in 21 years. Right. So it. We have pictures. We have more. And I learned a lot from your slides. I even borrowed one of them, the cat and, you know, sitting in the tree. Are you OK?
I’m not going for help.
Oh, I just curious. So, so the corps has completely changed because I finally figured out that what we’re teaching is how to look at what’s. Going on with the patient when you have frequencies to use as a tool. So if you’re a manual therapist, it would never occur to you that this tight muscle. Is second is not the problem, you feel the Mast Cell, so you think it’s the muscle. It’s never the muscle. Apologies to David Simon’s It’s no end and many people. It’s never the muscle. So unless you had a way to treat adhesions between the kidney and the kidney fat pad and the QLs, or between the ureter and the psoas, or between the nerve and the fascia, unless you had a way to treat that in 15 to 20 minutes without pain, without surgery, unless you had a way to treat that. It would never occur to you that that’s what’s causing the tight muscle or the back pain or the motor coordination.
Right, right. Yeah, it’s true. That’s, you know, to that point of when those that chiropractor left the room, I might get back in there. I don’t treat the viscera. You do. And if you didn’t, you do now because you have to.
It was probably after that meeting that I added the visceral section to the musculoskeletal section.
Yeah, but it’s like you said, it’s never. It’s never the muscle, you know? No. But I think the best practitioners that I’ve ever seen personally and do the best with this type of training are the ones that are always thinking that anyways, they don’t just say, Oh, you have bicep little tendonitis. All right, let’s treat that. No. Why did that biceps tendon get like that? Yes, because the subscap was scarred down and the Subscap doesn’t move. And if you know something about scapula Humira rhythm, the bicep, the arm can’t move without the scapula rotating. So let’s treat the subscap and now we can. So yeah, it’s and again, once you see it and you start thinking like that, it is impossible to treat it any other way. You just you can’t.
Yeah. And the exactly the patients that come in and say, Oh, they took off the end of my acromion because I had super splenius tendonitis. That’s a good face. Yeah, that’s like, oh, and take king off. The end of the acromion made more space, but the bone bleeds and that makes more scar tissue. Oh yeah. So they took out the bursa two. Oh, OK. Ok. Yeah. So it’s those are sometimes the most difficult patients because they had a surgery they didn’t need in the first place. That created problems that you then have to repair and then you still have to go in and fix the original problem that should have been fixed in the first place. And then you can go back and then the biceps, tendons, easy it’s 124 and 191, it’s like, Yeah, that’s easy, right?
But that sequence was you can’t start with 194. I mean, with 124 and nine 191 torn and broken in the tendon because the tendon didn’t get torn from space. Yes.
You get a piece of chocolate if I put it through the ketchup.
I want to talk about 18 for a minute frequency on Channel A. I see, yeah, I see a lot of questions about it using it in the subacute and chronic phases. And if we do, and why is it not just an acute frequency?
It’s used any time you want to stop bleeding, and that’s usually in the first, well, first four hours for sure. And often in the first week after a surgical procedure or a trauma. Right. So the arteries, capillaries just leak. Yeah. And in the only time I end up using it in chronic injuries, so 18 is the frequency to stop bleeding, 60 to 60 to the love it. 60 TAOS the artery. 160 TAOS the capillary so you want to stop bleeding. The only time I ever use it in chronic injuries is where I’m doing manual treatment, especially in the viscera. But I’ve had it happen when they were rehabbing my left shoulder after the fracture and they were doing. We were doing a lot of getting rid of the scar tissue caused by the fracture on the surgery. Um, I left walked out of the place with my pain at a 3 four, which is just fine. I get out to the car at the curb and the pain is up to a seven-eight kind of nauseating and it’s like, Oh, that’s bleeding. So I went back in the clinic and just went in one of the rooms with one of the Microcurrent machines put 18 and 60 to stop bleeding in the artery, held the gloves in my hand, put one contact on the shoulder where they’d been working and the pain back dropped back down to a one. So in the process of breaking up scar tissue, it’s real, especially in the abdomen. It’s really easy to just tear a little blood vessel away from the fascia that’s surrounding it or the scar tissue that’s going it. So you that’s the only time I ever use it in chronic stuff.
Yeah, I agree. I have this as part of a slide in the sports course. It’s part of my practice management kind of section about how to use CustomCare’s for clinicians, especially chiropractors that are used to seeing a patient every 10 minutes who think they don’t have time to use FSM or they need to train an assistant. Yes and no. So if you are a Cairo or a PT or a massage there, anybody manual therapist who is doing deep tissue work and you are releasing a lot of scar tissue, especially if you’re doing really deep, aggressive treatment, it’s really easy to set a paint, just have an 18 and 62 set up on a CustomCare and have them sit in a recliner or in another room for, like a little post-treatment. I always I always tell my patients I need to let you marinate for a couple of minutes over here, so. And it does. It just kind of helps that aggressive treatment. If you are releasing scar tissue, like you said, especially in the viscera or people who go really deep through the soda as it is, I think.
And actually the hardest part, I think, in the Practicums. Are people who are used to doing aggressive deep tissue work is to get them to slow down. What’s changing and you get what is it? You catch more flies with honey than you do, right? So be gentle and follow the frequencies down. What you think is scar tissue is not always scar tissue. I had that patient a couple of weeks ago where he had a history of a bunch of surgeries and things that were done to release scar tissue in the nerve. And I went after it believing him and treating scar tissue from the nerve. And the thing that worked was torn and broken in the tendon because the muscle was tight and the nerve was scarred because what everybody was trying to do was stretch him and the muscles were neurologically tight because he was 81 and 10 and his legs were just like rocks. Mm hmm. And that creates tendon capitis. So they kept going after adhesions and the nerve because the muscles were so tight. And it’s just it’s unappealing it. And the thing that told me it was not scarring in the muscle or scarring in the artery was that 13 and sorry, scarring in the nerve. The thing that told me it was not that was that 13 and 396 didn’t work, didn’t ruin it any right? If anything, it made him worse. It’s like, OK, so let’s try right? And at the end, you, you run, stop bleeding and increase vitality. But I think the biggest challenge to look for manual therapists with FSM is to learn to trust the frequencies. Treat inflammation in the nerve and see what happens to the muscle, right? Treat inflammation in the cord and see what happens to muscle treat torn and broken in the tendon. What happens to the muscle? Frequency response will teach you what’s going on, right? That only took me 15 years to figure out,
Well, how would you know, right? I mean, what am I one of my things? I’ll tell practitioners who have taken the sports or taken the corn contact me about. I can’t feel it. I would never sit down with your patient. And I love using the MFDP short protocol for this because you can. It cycles through a lot of the main heavy hitters that you’ll see in traditional myofascial fascial patient. Let it go on the CustomCare. To have a patient take a deep breath and just feel and when you feel something change. Look, see what’s on the CustomCare like. It can be such a good learning tool and diagnostic and then you don’t have to worry about anything, but it does change the way that you palpate. It changes the way that you treat. I had a trainer who took the sports course a couple of years ago. That was we’re doing our buying practicum and our supine shoulder and the fingers were tight and the muscles and the and I was just like, stop. And everybody like looked like and he was just on my back away from the patient. He’s like, what? Mike? Stand up and back away? And I’m like, You need to take a deep breath, relax, relax your hands and your wrists. And I go, I shouldn’t see this big vein in your bicep popping out like butter necks so tight. I’m like, It’s not your hands that are going to smash it apart anymore. Trust the frequencies. Listen to it. Like, and if it’s not working, that doesn’t mean you get to press harder. That means you change the frequencies. Your touch stays the same.
The first five years that was my solution was to press harder. It took me five years and 50000 patient visits to figure out that it’s like you just relax. So the words I use with people that are all fingers and claws is relax your wrists. Relax your fingers. No. Really? Relax. No, really. Relax your fingers. The less. The more motor impulses you have going out, the less sensory you have coming in, you just paid $6000 for this machine. Why would you try and work without it? So what you do with a CustomCare, I do with a PrecisionCare because it teaches me instantaneously. No, that’s not it. Change the frequency. Oh, that’s not it. Change the freak. Oh, it’s superior system.
So less motor out, more sensory in and you can feel the softening and relax your wrists, relax your fingers. The other instruction that I think works is close your eyes. Close your eyes and then put your eyes at the end of your fingers, right? Yeah, when you when we work with Tom Myers, he’s a musician. He’s saying as he plays guitar, he’s all into sound. And he said, I hear with my fingers when he puts his hands on somebody, he can hear the tissue talking to him. Yeah, for us, for me, because I’m a visual learner. Put your eyes at the end of your… and usually when I say that and I forced them to relax their wrists relaxed, then they get it. And once they talk about once you see it, you can’t unsee it. That’s once they do that. I don’t ever have to worry about them again because they can they will never not be able to do that. They may have to practice it for two or three years, right?
It’s that once you feel smush, you can never feel it. And that makes you a believer. And that’s always my goal when I’m teaching the sports course is that everybody can experience it as a patient, something releasing without somebody elbow in them and to palpate when something lets go. Because to me, that’s what that was my hook. I believed in it. I saw enough results with athletes that I knew this was legit, but it wasn’t until I felt smush. And it wasn’t because I pressed harder and it was and it was seconds into a treatment. I was just like. Well. What you know, and then it was like, I got to do that again and then, you know, then you get greedy and that when you get yeah,
And then somebody has I’ve had a practitioner’s. Email and say, what’s the frequency that creates Smush? What’s the frequency that gets patients stoned? Any time you run a frequency that the patient actually needs, the tissue will soften, and that’s Juliana Mortensen’s presentation at the symposium in 19. And I think in T1, but it was the one in 19 that just knocked my socks off. And then Jim Oshman’s article on tissue softening with the use of frequent, completely different models for why it happens. But it is. They have both experienced what Smooshy is so trying to explain the neurology or the biophysics of it is an entirely different thing. But some, yeah, it’s different for everybody, and I’m really sorry and thank you.
You’re welcome and I’m sorry. A couple more questions here as we’re rolling because we always seem to run out and there’s somebody that put something in the chat that I also have that question. We got an email to us, so we’ll make sure that we get to it for sure. Because if you’re asking it three different platforms, you really want to know the answer to it, so we will totally get to it. Are there any other frequencies besides 124 that you feel are time-dependent?
Well, we know for sure that shingles is time-dependent. It’s unfortunately it just it takes two hours. That’s the thing. 40 and 10 is time-dependent. That takes 60 Minutes, 40, and 396, so 40 and 10 is inflammation in the cord, and we know that it takes the pain recedes from the feet up. And the neck and shoulders go last, and they go usually in the last ten minutes of a 60-minute cycle. So in the new clinic that we’re getting, I got leather recliners, you know, glider recliners. And that’s for people where they just need a wrap around the neck, wrap around the feet. I’ll be back in 60 minutes. But leave the room because that’s what it takes. Same thing with 80 one in 10, actually. Mm hmm. They have loss of descending inhibition. And what everybody treats them for is that their quads are really tight and their abductors and abductor brevis, especially in the pectineus. And eighty-one and ten, it’s been Catholic or Dave Burke or somebody is going to have to explain to me why it works this way, but the muscles soften up the front first. And what you thought was the quads and the abductors. If you reach around the knee, you find out that it’s actually the hamstrings. So it goes up the front quads hamstrings once, once the brevis and the pettiness let go.
Then the trunk goes pretty quickly. The arms go quickly. That’s what they do. One in 10 increased descending inhibition and then the hamstrings, the gas strokes and the solium, the hamstrings, the glutes, the QLs. It goes up the front and then it goes up the back. And I have no idea why. 40 and 10 I understand why. Because it’s feet first. Because the homunculus, I assume, had something similar in the motor descending motor pathways, right? And shingles 40 and 396 is time-dependent based on the length of the nerve. So inflammation in the nerve in cervical nerve roots so C-5 as a matter of 20 30 minutes, see seven. Six, seven, eight. Those are 45 minutes, the sciatica sciatic is longer, it’s just a longer nerve, so it takes longer and I really want a squid acts on I mean, I mean, not an actual squid, but a squid axon and somebody with a laboratory that can tell me what we are doing to these nerves, right? Why is it time-dependent? Why does C2, which is just up the back of the head? Why does that nerve take 20 minutes? C. L4 and C-5 take 20 minutes. Why does S1 and L5? Why does that take 60 minutes? I don’t know, but it does.
I’m going to add a follow-up. I’m going add a fate question here because I know this is coming because this typically comes so when we have practitioners that are new to this and they want to know, how long do I run something again? It’s not a formula and they’re waiting for Smush, and they don’t know if Smooshy is happening or not. And they don’t know how fast to change the frequencies. And if something takes 20 minutes, do we just let it run 20 minutes and then change it? So like, I hear all these questions coming now because I’m teaching it, so I will add you can correct me if I’m wrong. If you’re over 40, thank you. But it happens 40 and 396. The pain will start to go down almost right away. So that’s how you know you’re on the right track. Tissue will get warm. It’ll smush. They’ll be like, Oh, I think something’s starting to happen. That’s how you know, you just hang out a little bit longer on it. And then that 20 minutes is what it takes to kind of finish the job to do what it needs to do is that,
Yeah, exactly. And it’s the same thing, actually. I forgot to mention 124, right? So torn and broken in the connective tissue, the pain goes down almost immediately. It starts to drop. Oh, that feels so much better. Yeah, but in order to actually repair the tendon, it’s like, do you have anything important to do in the next 60 Minutes because we can make a lot of headway with this if we actually repair this tendon, right? Ok, how can we? So then you have to decide, is it a round tendon or a flat tendon? So that’s when you haul Netter out? Yeah. And so 124 is time-dependent, but the pain it’s easy to get suckered because the pain drops in seconds. Right? But in order to actually repair the tendon takes an hour. So that’s I learned that when my tendon was the one that got repaired, right, when my Achilles, you know?
Yeah. So, yeah, don’t give up on it. Don’t bail too soon, but give it time to do its thing. Yeah, I can’t think of anything else besides cord nerve torn and broken that needs, shingles. Hmm. I think that’s it, it’s funny for a while, I thought the 50 eights might be, it might be time-dependent because I didn’t think they worked and then I let those suckers run and run and run and run, and then I was like, No,
They don’t work. So I practitioners that took the course fifteen years ago say, what happened to the 58? Kim and I decided they don’t work.
I’ll never forget sitting there, doing the slides, and looking at it. And then I think you said, What do you think of the 50 eights? And like, pardon me, didn’t want to admit that I was doing drive-bys on them and I wasn’t like giving them a chance. And I remember just looking down b, I don’t think they work and you’re like, Thank God, I was like, Yes, because I really wanted them to work because everything worked, you know? So I tried it every which way, you know, and
One place they seem to be important is in the viscera is. So 13 and 77, for sure. But 58,02, and 32. Abram’s was on to something. And they work in the belly sometimes. But most of the time I’ve just given up on them back in the day in ’97 and ’98, when Ryan dug them up out of the rare book room. They were a game-changer, but over the years, they’re just not getting it. So sorry.
Yeah, interesting. Ok, I’m going to pull up that one question because we need to have it. It’s not there, Paula.
How long for hypoxia to work? That one’s yours because hypoxia is your friend.
I love it. So I find that you have to almost layer hypoxia, something that it’s almost like when you see a really old chronic injury, you can feel it, it feels like beef jerky. So any time you’re thinking of using something that was calcified, something that’s been around for a long, long time. Again, the results will be instant. I don’t think this one has to run very long. I’ve run it. I put it on people’s CustomCare’s. I usually max out around four or five minutes, because once you’ve created, once you’ve released the scarring, it’s almost like it just makes sense to try to give it a little extra oxygen because, you know, frozen shoulder or anything that’s been scarred down for so long, it hasn’t received proper blood supply or neurological. It hasn’t received anything. So a few minutes and you can easily get some results. I’ve seen hypoxia to follow up to help a patient with Lyme. Oh.
It kind of makes sense. Yeah, there’s another one.
So it’s on the Q and A. Maybe here. Oh, here, but one. Let’s go back up here. This one is an 18. If 18 can be thought of as stop leaking. Is it ever useful in acute disc herniation as an 18 with 3 30, six 30 or seven 10?
I’ve never used it that way, but it’s worth a try. So this is remember the part in the corps where we say it’s not like we know what we’re doing. That’s this, is it. It’s like this is FSM. Is clinical research in real-time? So Lorena, if you remember the the little bird on your shoulder that talks to you and says, I wonder if the disc can leak and you look at the bird and you say, I don’t think so. And the bird said, really, it might. So you try it and either the bird is right or the bird is not. So the only way to know if 18, with 330, 630, and 710 for the disk parts would be useful is to use it. And then you let us know and we’ll tell somebody in a course and. That. And then they’ll try it, and then in five years or three years, it ends up in the advanced in a case presentation, Oh my gosh, we have some of the coolest case presentations coming in the advance. I’m so excited.
Ok, I have to interrupt. I have to find that question. I have to keep this train on the tracks. Questions submitted by Katie Jackson child with cerebral palsy that cannot handle her secretions, it says, Do you dysphagia? But I’m thinking it says due to
Due to dysphagia. Ok, so there’s I had the same question from. One of the docks at Cleveland Clinic or Cincinnati children, somebody someplace. Same thing about cerebral palsy, kids with cerebral palsy, drool. So he said, is there a frequency we can use for the salivary glands to stop salivary secretions? Well. Is excess saliva actually the problem or is the problem that the tongue and the swallowing mechanism is not coordinated? Because normally we all like if you feel your mouth right now, you’ve got saliva in there and you swallow without even thinking about it. Kid with cerebral palsy can’t do that. So what coordinates swallowing? Right. So Vagus. So you want the Vagus to work better if you think about the pathways affected in the brain, the motor pathways, the loss of descending inhibition that’s present in cerebral palsy. Could the Vagus be involved in this? Like in the spasticity that’s in the neck, is that doing something to the Vagus? So I. I would aim for increasing secretions in the Vagus to see if you can get them to swallow better treat scarring in the Vagus because they have so much spasticity in the neck and trunk. Then you yank on the Vagus and you’re constantly creating adhesions in the Vagus. So it’s always got little nerve traction injuries going on. And this treats this goes right over to in the Q&A section. Have you treated MS rigidity or foot drop successfully and in cerebral palsy patients? On the patient with the Salisbury problem and the dysphagia, I would have one machine neck defeat with 81 and 10, and I can tell you from experience that takes 60 to 70 minutes. We have better luck with lower extremity spastic dysplasia. But I have one machine doing 81 and 10 neck defeat, and as the leg muscles relax, the challenge you have is you have to teach them to walk again. That’s another conversation. But then I would have a second machine treating the Vagus, the whole Vagus just when maybe concussion and Vagus, but vagal
With more time spent on increased secretions and the Vagus and scarring in the Vagus, especially if the cerebral palsy includes the neck and trunk, and abdomen. Right. So you treat scarring in the Vagus to get it to work, increase secretions and make them swallow better. And that’s. I hope. Because this is only the second time in three weeks that I’ve. Created this hypothesis, so we’ll see if it works. Ms rigidity is 81 and 10-foot drop is another conversation that’s actually in the new five-day course, Suzanne. If you haven’t seen it, you might check that. Check that out. It’s. Yeah, it’s on that slide. It’s what’s foot drop, what causes its, reduce inflammation in the nerve, treat scarring and the nerve, and then increase secretions in the nerve, and that usually takes care of it, right?
Question here Can you recommend a frequency combination to stimulate osteoblasts?
Well, I’m assuming you’re talking about osteoporosis. I hope I think. And if you think about John Sharkey teaching us that bone is actually fashion. Osteoblasts fill-up the connective tissue with calcium. I’d go with probably acute or subacute fracture like it’s not bleeding, so take out the hemorrhage frequencies from fracture, but torn and broken in the bone increased secretions in the Perry system. 59 and 39. I have always just mentally or philosophically been afraid of running increased secretions in the bone marrow because the bone marrow is such a busy place. Immunologically and I. Yeah, it just makes me nervous, so but then treating the Vagus made me nervous for 20 years, so who knows what we’re going to do in the next 20 years? But for right now, I just treat the bone torn and broken increased secretions in 59, 39, and 780 3 the bone parts. But I and then vitality, I suppose. And then just remember that osteoporosis is a long latency vitamin D deficiency problem or a chronic inflammation problem. So austere product bone is always going to be inflammatory or inflamed, so reduce the inflammation, increased secretions, that kind of thing.
Yep. What you said. Yeah. Yeah. One of the. And then Paula, we did the hypoxia. I haven’t found I needed to run it longer than four minutes, but it’s it. It works. The older an injury is, it just kind of makes sense. So you don’t need it in an acute phase, but old chronic gross injuries. It’s your friend. There is one more question I jotted down before we do our closing remarks. Where did it go now? It was actually going along the lines of arthritis. So when I saw the osteoblasts, so yeah, osteoarthritis, any success treating it with FSM? Can’t put back what’s gone.
Yeah, that’s although. David Murphy in Ireland as a pre and post-knee x-ray or MRI that shows cartilage in the knee regrowing, I’m not sure I believe it, but it’s right there in black and white. You can see it. Osteoarthritis, there is an interesting. Condition, because you have patients who come in with horrible, horrible x rays and absolutely no pain. You look at the X-rays and you say this guy is going to be on a cane or a walker and you walk in the room and he wants to know, when are you going to let him play golf again? There’s no pain whatsoever. Yeah. So the wear and tear on the joint is not so much the problem as the inflammation is right. Torn and broken and necrosis. And the one from the advanced 217 and colossus in the Patriot system. So if you think about osteoarthritis and wolf law, we think of osteoarthritis as being bone spurs, right? You have inflammation in the bone and the disc and the joint. And that’s what makes it painful is those bone spurs in the joint right? But it’s not right. Right? Bone spurs Wolf’s law, if the tendon is tight if the muscle is tight.
The body will build a bone spur to reinforce the tendon that’s attached to the Periodista. And why is the muscle tight? Because the facet joint or the disc is inflamed. So the problem started 15 years ago when you had that auto accident or fell down the stairs or had the skiing, whatever or you decided that golf was going to be your game, that’s another conversation. And so you had the cassette or the disc injured that made the muscle tight. The muscle pulls on the Patriot costume for five or 10 years, and now you have a bone spur and they call it osteoarthritis. But what was the problem? The original facet or disc? The question is, can you reverse it? And the answer is maybe. We can almost always reduce the pain just by treating the inflammation, treating the original disc of asset treating torn and broken in the tendon and treating calcium, 91 and 217 in the connective tissue and the Perry system, and giving them little teeny exercises to get the little teeny muscles. To move, and if the move, then the body will reabsorb. Of the calcium, right? Ok.
Right, so last little part of the question here before we go. It says four days ago, I’m not sure if that’s part of it. How can this work for scoliosis?
Oh, well, it would help if anybody knew why scoliosis occurs
Is just going to say it depends if it’s functional or structural scoliosis. So. We see a I see a ton of teenagers that get flagged for scoliosis at their well-child exam that their pediatrician send me. And it’s functional because they put a backpack on one stinking shoulder because it’s cool and they walk around like this. So how can this work for functional scoliosis? Will you have to figure out, is it? Is it true roto scoliosis where the vertebrae are rotated or do they have functional scoliosis, where they have pair of vertebral fulness on one side? Because I’ve seen the well-child exam and it’s just a standing flexion test, and they’re looking for a pair of vertebral fullness on one side of the back. That’s it. That’s their flag. And then they have scoliosis, and that’s not true. So again, why is it tight on one side? What are they doing? We’re not looking at desks in a 14-year-old, but you have to loosen the tight side and strengthen the weak side, and then the structural stuff is a whole other
Ball of wax, the neuro, the neurologic part where they are at, I don’t know, 20 seven degrees of curvature at the age of 19. That is neurologic and nobody knows where it comes from. There’s some chiropractor someplace that said it was all because of the ankles or the C1 or whatever. And it’s. With scoliosis, like true scoliosis like that, I treat the cassettes and the discs and, like you said, get the muscles to balance and try and make them if the curve is solidified, I mean, if they’re adults now and they come in and they’re thirty-two and they’ve got a 25 degree or twenty-three degree scoliosis measured on x-ray. Yeah. And you can’t change the curve, but you can make them more functional by doing exercises and maybe a heel lift. And maybe. Treat the cassettes and the discs so that you can have scoliosis and not be uncomfortable.
Totally. Yeah. Yeah. Ok, great, because who really cares what it says on an x-ray, if you’re living without pain and you’re quite functional, I think people get really caught up with imaging. I get a lot of people come in, they’re like, Look at my Humira. I look at my x rays and I’m like, Oh, you’re seventy-two years old. This is exactly what your joint should look like. How’s your pain? What’s not bad? Let’s just throw this out then.
So once the ones that I love are they bring in their imaging, and I said, Oh my gosh, I would kill to have a neck that looked up, right?
And then they feel good and you’re just like, Oh, there you go. Yeah, it is five o’clock. We did it again. We did it again. We got a lot of great questions answered, so keep sending them in. There’s Kevin put a the form together, so there’s even easier, better ways of submitting your questions. Again, you can find this on Instagram, Facebook, YouTube, Apple Podcasts. So we are everywhere.
And its frequency specific podcast. Correct? Yes. Yes.
So, yeah, and you can post questions to YouTube also. Kevin said. So you can send them all different ways,
And we will just have a great time answering them.
We do. It was really fun and always is, and I will see you in person tomorrow. I can hardly wait and we’ll have a whole bunch of things to catch up on. So thanks everybody for joining us and we’ll see you all next week.
Do good things? Have a good time? Bye.
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