IMMUNE BOOSTING AND THE FLU

12
Mar 2020

Spinal Adjustments Have Been Shown To Boost Immune Function 
They serve to correct the spinal misalignments that cause neural dysfunction, referred to as a disorder of the Central Nervous System and affects the efficiency of brain processes. Neural dysfunction can stress a body out, which may lead to a weakened immune system and lowered response to a foreign body, such as the cold virus.

Organs that have a strong relationship with the immune system, such as the lymph nodes and the spleen, communicate with your brain and nerves, and if your nervous system isn’t functioning at an optimal level, a communication breakdown can occur. You can imagine what may happen next. 

How To Unlock The Benefits of Immune Boosting 
Getting a chiropractic adjustment is a great place to start so you can get any spinal misalignment you may have corrected. Even one adjustment can bring about an immediate immune boost. A chiropractic adjustment isn’t the only way to increase your immune function. The following methods should be used in conjunction with regular chiropractic care:

• First, get more sleep! We are a nation of sleep-deprived individuals, but you don’t have to be one of them. Sleep helps your body to reset and recharge, and keeps your system firing and protecting in the way that it should. 

• Next, arm yourself with vitamin D from the sun plus vitamin C from eating the fresh produce that contains it. 

• Regular exercise is also important when it comes to immune health because it serves to improve blood circulation, which in turn kick starts the release of immune system substances into your body.

Through listening to your body, providing it with what it needs, and going to regular adjustments, you may find yourself fighting immune system illnesses better than before!

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

My name is Dr. Susan Clark, I am a licensed Chiropractor with a sports background. My niche is sports performance to include medically engineered products to get patients up and moving. Products we have designed are based on real cadaver and chronic patient injury patterns over the last 12 years.