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Index to Chiropractic Literature
Index to Chiropractic Literature
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ID 24296
  Title A case report of improved behavior and a reduction in violent outbreaks in a 10-year-old boy with chiropractic care [case report]
URL http://jccponline.com/Case-report-No03.pdf
Journal J Clin Chiropr Pediatr. 2014 Nov;14(3):Online access only p 1172-1175
Author(s)
Subject(s)
Peer Review Yes
Publication Type Case Report
Abstract/Notes

Objective: To present a single case study in which a reduction in violent behavior with a 10-year old boy was achieved when the patient underwent chiropractic treatment.

Design: A case report.

Setting: Private chiropractic practice.

Subjects: This case involved a 10-year-old male who presented with behavioral issues, including dramatic changes from a calm manner, to suddenly becoming violent. He was also reported to have difficulty sleeping due to emotional detachment disorder and frequently suffered from panic attacks. His mother also reported that he had difficulty noticing when he was sufficiently full following eating. His behavioral changes caused him to be suspended from school. Upper cervical, thoracic and lumbopelvic dysfunction were recorded in this case.

Methods: The patient received diversified low-force chiropractic manipulation to the spinal areas noted, including togglerecoil and drop piece technique. His changes were recorded through the Measure Yourself Medical Outcome Profile (MYMOP) questionnaires over the course of his treatment. Treatment was provided over a 4-week, twice weekly period, with a MYMOP questionnaire being filled out after his 3rd, 6th and 8th adjustment.

Results: A reduction in a MYMOP score of 6/6 to 1.6/6 for behavior and violent outbreaks after 8 chiropractic adjustments. Further improvements were noticed with sleep and anxiety, as well as a dramatically improved awareness of feeling full after eating.

Discussion: This case suggests a possible association between the development of spinal segmental dysfunction and consequential manifestation of behavioral disorders. It also highlights the use of the MYMOP questionnaire in cases outside of musculoskeletal pain syndromes, especially where evidence may be limited or where there may not be an existing tool to measure change.

This abstract is reproduced with the permission of the publisher. Click on the above link for free full text. 


 

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