Cervical Spine SPECIAL Certificate Course

Cox Technic in no way approaches the body as pieces and parts. The body is interconnected. The lumbar spine and cervical spine and thoracic spine are all related. And Cox Technic protocols for the cervical spine are similar to those for lumbar spine, yet they feel different, the contacts are a bit different, the table motions feel different, the research grows in support of Cox Technic flexion distraction application and clinical outcomes of cervical spine flexion distraction treatment.
So it's time for a special certificate course. It's time to spend some dedicated time with the cervical spine and the protocols. It's time to review the outcomes of cervical (and thoracic) spine cases treated using the cervical headpiece of The Cox Table. 
And just a few FAQ's that have come in so far...and their answers as of right now!

Can current Cox® certified doctors recertify at the cervical spine certification course?

Yes. This cervical certification course is more in-depth into Cox protocols and allows an additional designation in the referral directory.

Can fulfillment of one re-certification option satisfy recertification for both lumbar and cervical?

Yes. Currently, doctors may recertify once every two years via one of the recertification options. Attending a Part III live course is the preferred method though one of the other options will work when necessary.

Is this certification designated separately?

Yes. The referral directory listings will note this as well.

Can a chiropractic physician certify in just cervical spine alone? 

Yes but there is concern...The physician coming to the Cervical Spine Certificate course who is not already certified via the Part I and II (mostly lumbar spine course and lumbar spine testing) comes to the course and certification process at a slight disadvantage as an already certified physician has already been exposed to the foundational aspects and approaches of Cox® Technic flexion distraction (ie, Protocol I and II and already uncovered biomechanical changes and clinical outcomes from research studies in the lumbar spine that influence the cervical spine protocols and approach).


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