Five publications are currently available, for free download, on this website.
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New postings 2017: Stuck on Pause. Learn more.
The four books are:
Recovery from Parkinson’s; Dr. Janice Walton-Hadlock, DAOM, 2012 (pre-publication edition, 2012). Learn more.
Yin Tui Na:Techniques for Treating Injuries of Parkinson’s Disease or Any Dissociated Injury; Dr. Janice Walton-Hadlock, DAOM; published by Fastpencil.com; 2012; 163 pages. Learn more.
Tracking the Dragon: Advanced Channel Theory; an Acupuncture Text, Dr. Janice Walton-Hadlock, DAOM; published by Fastpencil.com; 2010; 291 pages. Learn more.
Medications of Parkinson’s Disease or Once Upon a Pill; Dr. Janice Walton-Hadlock, DAOM, published 2003; 639 pages. Learn more.
A quick overview:
Recovery from Parkinson’s shares case studies of people who have recovered from Parkinson’s and an explanation of how Parkinson’s is set in motion according to Chinese medicine’s “Channel theory.” Channel theory is based on electrical currents that flow in the body’s subdermal fascia. Information on diagnosing Parkinson’s is included, as well as complete information on the methods used by people who have recovered from Parkinson’s disease.
Yin Tui Na teaches how to perform the hands-on, light touch, Chinese “holding” therapy that can be helpful in bringing a patient’s awareness to a long-unhealed injury – in particular, those injuries that can create, over time, the electrical patterns that are a match for Parkinson’s disease. This book is written for a person with no medical experience whatsoever.
Tracking the Dragon was written as a text for English-speaking students of Chinese medicine. This book has instruction for the beginner in learning to feel sub-dermal electrical currents by using the palm of the hand. The book includes charts of the correct flow patterns for the main electrical channels in the body.
Medications of Parkinson’s: Once Upon a Pill shares the results of a four-year study. The study involved people with Parkinson’s who were in the free clinic’s treatment program (1999 to 2003) and were taking, or had ever taken, antiparkinson’s medications. This study enabled the Parkinson’s Treatment Team to figure out exactly how the medications worked in terms of dose timing, withdrawal, side-effects and, most importantly, why a person who has ever taken dopamine-enhancing medications for more than a few weeks might not choose to recover from Parkinson’s. This book describes the deaths and/or insanity that occurred in some long-medicated patients immediately after they successfully recovered from Parkinson’s.