February 24, 2022 by Tripat
Welcome! My name is Tripat and I practice East Asian Medicine. My clinical practice involves using a number of East Asian medicinal therapies such as Acupuncture, Moxibustion, Cupping, Chinese herbal medicine (internal & external), Tui-Na (musco-skeletal/visceral), and Gua Sha.
The FAQ has information about pricing, insurance, and other clinic matters.
For returning patients, please schedule online here. Not accepting new patients at the moment. My apologies and please contact me if you’d like…preferably via text or email. If you have a personal referral (eg. Jason Robertson, Dan Bensky, Kirby Grey, David McGraw or others), please contact me by text or email. Please see a list of nearby practitioners I refer to on the Appointments page.
Regarding clinic safety:
- In order to assist our community & public health, we ask that if you have a cough, fever, runny nose or sneezing, please reschedule your appointment to a time when you are symptom free.
- All clinicians will continue to wear masks, social distancing is observed at reception and during the interview.
- We ask all patients to wear a sanitized mask (BYOM or we have some) & clean their hands upon arrival.
- Commonly contacted surfaces are disinfected between visits.
- We are continuing to perform frequent hand washings along with use of hand sanitizer. For details on how the clinic is operating post – pandemic click here.
Category: East Asian MedicineComments (1)
February 24, 2014 by Tripat
East Asian Medicine (EAM) has deep roots in Sports medicine. Martial arts training often involve learning how to repair and prevent injuries. These techniques have been used and honed over centuries of use, and informs what we today call EAM. Licensed practitioners (L.EAMPs) can heal injuries quicker and better without using pharmaceuticals. Through stopping pain, reducing inflammation, promoting integrated circulation, and tapping into the bodies’ own healing factors, treatment regiments can help a stubborn injury heal quicker and more cohesively with the surrounding tissue.
EAM also works very well with Physical therapy (PT) to provide a synergistic effect towards rehabilitation. In my experience EAM provides the catalyst to overcome the stunted recovery of an injury. EAM improves circulation on a number of levels, and can lead to better flexibility of an injured area so that PT exercises provide even more benefit. Together the two also better re-integrate the injured area to the surrounding muscle groups. This can help to prevent re-injury and ensure long-term stability.
EAM can improve performance with a balanced and whole perspective, ensuring that power and strength come from the core, and not merely one arm or leg. EAM can also address the stressors that often interfere with an athlete’s ability to focus; EAM treatments can reduce high spikes in nerves and help to stabilize focus and concentration. After the adrenaline rush of a high-pressure event, EAM can even things out, easily helping athletes return to a more balanced mental state to have better attentiveness throughout the week and during events.
Schedule an appointment today and we can discuss and strategize how EAM can best help you be the athlete you want to be.
Category: Acupuncture, Moxibustion, Sports Medicine, The Art of Practicing MedicineComments (0)