11/03/2020 7-9 PM CT Neurology 356: Receptors and Subluxation – Deafferentation or Dysafferentation?
November 03, 2020
November 03, 2020
* Central Time Zone
This course is accredited in the following states:
Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, District Of Columbia, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Puerto Rico, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wyoming,
This course is accredited in the following Canadian Provinces:
British Columbia, Manitoba, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Ontario, Yukon,
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11/03/20 7-9 PM CT
Topic: Neurology 356: Receptors and Subluxation – Deafferentation or Dysafferentation?
Credit Hours: 2
Instructor: Michael Hall, DC, FIACN
Course Description: Defining the root cause of the problem can be vexing for many clinical practitioners. Chiropractors have always sought to identify the cause of a patient’s suffering. When an adjustment is applied to a subluxated articulation there is a new freedom of motion that is experienced than what was present prior to the adjustment. Terminology has been suggested to better explain what subluxation means from a physiological cause / effect perspective – Deafferentation / Dysafferentation. The discussion will explore both terms and give insight into how we can use or not use in everyday practice.
- Definitions of Deafferentation and Dysafferentation
- Articular Neurology and the Subluxation Complex
- Orientation of receptors in spinal articulations
- Hilton’s Law and Diaschisis
- Define both Deafferentation and Dysafferentation.
- Discuss receptor physiology, amplitude potentials, and frequency of firing.
- Review neurophysiology and the subluxation.
- Outline developmental diaschisis and clinical considerations.
Dr. Michael W. Hall is widely known for his passion of chiropractic, neurology, and patient care. For the past 25+ years he has been teaching post-graduate clinical neurology throughout the US and around the world. He graduated with honors from Parker College of Chiropractic in 1990. He then went on to attain diplomate status in chiropractic clinical neurology thru the American Board of Chiropractic Neurology in 1993. Later received his fellowship from the International Academy of Chiropractic Neurology in 2008. He has published research, presented at scientific conferences, lectured extensively at chiropractic colleges, and continues to maintain an active clinical practice while raising five beautiful children. Dr. Hall has received numerous recognitions for outstanding teaching, contributions to chiropractic, functional neurology, and community service. He can be reached at www.BrainDC.org or thru the CCED website.