Cranio-Sacral Therapy

Cranio Sacral Therapy (CST) is a system or a technique where the therapist connects or tunes in to the system of the patient, just with a considerate touch. There is no manipulation from the therapist.

CST is an integrated treatment, in which the therapist works with a careful, non-invasive hands-on technique. The therapist gently works with the whole body including the spine and skull. Using their hands as their fine tools; he/she is able to detect disturbance, illness or traumas in the body system, and to release it or to support its self- healing process.

"CST was the first Therapy to address long-term chronic issues I had been suffering with and even revealed hitherto unknown causes. It has and continues to change my quality of life!"

Review from Mr.R.N.

Cranio-Sacral Therapy is beneficial for all ages from infants to the elderly

A treatment works in the following ways:

  • Helps restore normal cranial mobility;
  • Releases abnormal myofascial restrictions & tensions in the body
  • Releases abnormal restrictions in the head
  • Eases restrictions in the nerves
  • Optimizes cerebrospinal fluid movements through the central nervous system
  • Helps restore misaligned bones to their proper positions (assisting trouble associated with the head, neck, back, hips, shoulders, arms, hands, knees & feet)
  • Birth traumas & other perinatal challenges
  • Recurrent ear infections
  • Facial asymmetries & eye motor problems
  • Learning disabilities, ADD, ADHD.
  • Gross & fine motor problems
  • Headaches & Migraines
  • Concussions, & post concussion symptoms
  • Tinnitus, hearing loss & vertigo
  • TMJ syndrome
  • Stress disorders & insomnia
  • Muscle & joint pain or injury
  • Many neurological conditions & pain syndromes

CST for new-born, infants & children

  • Birth trauma shock;
  • Infant latching & feeding &,breast feeding difficulties
  • Poor sleep, restlessness, irritability
  • Ear infections, glue ear, excess mucus production
  • Digestive disturbances
  • Colic
  • Dyslexia & other learning challenges