Neurology 206: Functional Neurology – Clinical Aspects of the Cerebellum
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 Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, 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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Topic: Neurology 206: Functional Neurology – Clinical Aspects of the Cerebellum
Credit Hours: 2
Instructor: Michael Hall, DC, FIACN
Course Description: The cerebellum is of the utmost clinical importance to the chiropractor. The cerebellum is involved daily in our ability to oppose gravity, have coordinated eye movements, and to best articulate our speech. The cerebellum is also involved as a major afferent system to the cerebral cortex and has been implicated in disorders of autism to Alzheimer’s. The most obvious role of the cerebellum to the chiropractor is in our patient’s posture. The cerebellum is most involved with the sagittal plane of our posture, ie – our ability to sit up, stand up, and walk upright. This presentation will review some of the clinical pearls and insights of the role the cerebellum plays in our daily health. This program will increase your value to your patients while you are earning chiropractic continuing education credits!
- The Cerebellum
- Popular functions
- Development – oldest to newest
- Vulnerability to oxygen deficiencies
- Regulation of Posture
- The muscle spindle and spinal alignment
- Spinocerebellar tracts
- What to do with the information?
- Common cerebellar tests
- The misconceptions in teaching cerebellar tests and procedures.
- Additional cerebellar tests for the chiropractor
- Discusses cerebellar function
- Outline a cervical or development
- Explain cerebellar vulnerability to oxygen deprivation
- Illustrate posture regulation
- Apply course material to clinical practice
Dr. Michael W. Hall is a 1990 graduate with honors from Parker College of Chiropractic. He began clinical practice immediately after graduation while also entering post-graduate programs in clinical neurology and orthopedics. He received his diplomate in clinical neurology from the American Board of Chiropractic Neurology in 1993. He was later awarded a fellow in clinical neurology by the International Board of Chiropractic Neurology. For the past three decades Dr. Hall has entertained and educated thousands with enthusiastic passion for chiropractic and clinical neurology. It is his vision that all peoples may experience the healing art of chiropractic. He has published research, served on scientific and advisory panels, and lectured around the world. His program, “Functional Neurology for the Practicing Chiropractor” is renowned throughout the US, Canada, Europe and Australia. He speaks for the International Chiropractic Pediatrics Association as well as many state, national and international associations. You can find out more about Dr. Hall and where he is next by visiting his website – www.BrainDC.org
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