Optimizing brain and nerve system function for concussion, childhood developmental disorders, and neurodegenerative conditions.
Life University is proud to announce the new NeuroLIFE Institute (NLI), formerly the Functional Neurology Center, located at 1415 Barclay Circle in Marietta, Georgia. The rebranding centers around the July 2015 launch of the website NeuroLIFEInstitute.com.
The NLI uses leading-edge procedures that use the science of neuroplasticity, aimed at improving the function of the brain and nerve system, and thus improving a person’s overall quality of life. The clinic combines traditional chiropractic care, extensive nutrition evaluations and counseling, and specific functional neurological principles to make drastic, life-altering changes in the health and function of the brain and nerve system.
Expert clinicians use state-of-the-art tools such as Computer Assisted Posturography, the GyroStim and the Interactive Metronome. This equipment measures the health of the brain and nerve system to determine how it is affecting the entire body.
With this data, the clinicians can detect the interference causing dysfunction in the brain and nerve system and create individualized care plans to optimize health. Patients leave the NLI with techniques to continue their progress at home.
The NLI’s approach may benefit people suffering from the following conditions: Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD); childhood developmental disorders; concussion and traumatic brain injuries; life and stress management; whiplash; neurodegenerative conditions, such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases; movement disorders; sports performance optimization; stroke rehabilitation; vertigo and balance training.
“They provided excellent and logical advice on methods I could use to combat Parkinson’s disease. I found that they always went the extra mile, which comforted me.”
— John Saia
“Drs. Longyear and Vestal did a thorough physical examination as well as X-‐rays on Monday morning. That was the first moment of the rest of my life. On Wednesday morning, I felt sensation on the soles of my feet, the first time in 15 years.”
— Gary Pederson
Hereditary spastic paraplegia
“I saw a difference on day one, but the most significant was by day two. On day three, after we left the office, I cried because my son was back. I never thought that would happen.”
— Kelly Noble, mother of Rease Noble
Source: Life University