A simple scar from a childhood accident to major surgery can have a lifelong effect both physically and mentally. Scar tissue has the potential to spread in any direction including internally throughout the body. It can also restrict movement or function anywhere in the body from a joint to an organ.
Scar tissue release is yields powerful results that can prevent a lifetime of compensation, complications and pain. The presence of scar tissue can have a lifelong physiological effect on the body — a fact that seems to have eluded traditional health care professionals.
During the course of our career we’ve treated many patients whose problems could be traced back to a scar they had forgotten they even had. Almost everyone has a scar. While not every scar presents a problem, often they can. This is due to the fact that the body is one large, three-dimensional intricate web of fascia that envelops us like a spider web. Any kink, pull or restriction in one area affects the whole matrix.
Scar tissue and adhesions are the result of our body’s natural healing process and it occurs both internally and externally. The process is supposed to eliminate the scars and adhesions once the wound is healed. In some cases, a person’s body does not breakdown the scar tissue. The adhered tissue continues to spread which can trigger a cascading effect of compensations throughout the body.
Scars are areas of fibrous tissue that have replaced normal skin, or other tissue, after injury,sugeries etc. A scar results from the biologic process of wound repair in the skin and other tissues of the body. Scar tissue is never as functional as the original tissue it has replaced. With the exception of very minor lesions, EVERY wound (both internal and external) results in some degree of scarring.
Adhesions are bands of scar tissue that anchor and support the wound. It binds together all tissue it comes into contact with. Adhesions may be thought of as internal scar tissue. Adhesions may occur anywhere that the body has experienced trauma.