- Acupuncture of Morris County200 East Main Street
Rockaway, NJ 07866
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I’ve been seeing her for over a year and a half because my husband had such great results. I am a 61-year- old physically active woman; I thought my body was just wearing down and there wasn’t much I could do about it. My main complaints involved my stiff,... Read more »
I have been practicing dentistry for over 30 years and it has taken a toll on my left hand. There was constant pain and some days it was almost unbearable. A friend recommended acupuncture with Kayleigh Callan, and I was willing to try this ancient method of pain relief.... Read more »
Kayleigh has been, without a doubt, a godsend. My primary care doctor recommended her to me after no else could help with mt symptoms. (I’m a 78-year-old male…) What were my symptoms/issues? Many- severe tinnitus (ringing in my ear) which worsened over a period of years, while I saw... Read more »
Kayleigh has impacted my life in such an incredible way that I struggle to put it into words. She was more to me than just my acupuncturist; she was my friend, my confidant, my healer, my role model, my person. I trusted her during my time of sickness more... Read more »
I have suffered from seasonal allergies for almost 20 years. Each year they would progressively get worse- causing severe congestion, sneezing, puffy eyes, headaches, and often a rash. This would continue throughout the spring allergy season, and no pill or home remedy I tried ever really provided relief.
I started... Read more »
Hours – By Appointment Only
Mon 12:00pm-5:00pm Tue 10:00am-5:40pm Wed 9:40am-6:00pm Thu 9:40am-5:00pm Fri 10:00am-6:00pm Sat Closed Sun ClosedPlease call our office if you need help scheduling.
- Healthy Eating for Spring
- Six Reasons to Try Acupuncture this Year
- Does Your Liver Need a Spring Tune-Up?
In Chinese medical theory, food is considered medicine. Food has qualities and functions biochemically and energetically that target specific organs. Not only that, but the action a particular food takes to benefit that organ in terms of taste, color and temperature is what is included in Five Element theory. Food has a relationship to both the natural elements as well as the organs in the body and balances the elements of fire, earth, metal, water and wood to healthy, generating cycles. continue reading
Many people like to add walnuts to food to add some zest and a little crunchy kick, but walnuts are much more than a flavor additive, as they are chock full of healthy properties and have been used in Asia as an overall health tonic and brain booster for years. Let’s take a nutty look at walnuts. continue reading
Spring is a time of renewal, regeneration, growth and energy. The plants and animals awaken from the slumber of the cold winter months. The vital nutrients that have been stored in the roots of the plants and the bodies of the animals, comes to the surface and life becomes more vibrant and fluid. Human beings are no different. Humans tend to stay indoors more during the winter months and sometimes pack on a little extra weight in the process. As the weather warms, humans become more gregarious and spend more time outside enjoying nature. This is just a natural process. continue reading
The modern world is changing every single day. Because of this constant state of change, our bodies are frequently having to adjust. We have a food supply being degraded and depleted of nutritional content, which in turn, causes our bodies to become depleted. Our soil and water is contaminated with antibiotics and deadly fertilizers. All of which become part of the food chain we rely upon. Because of this, antibiotics are failing and superbugs like MRSA are on the rise. Lack of nutrition and the overuse of antibiotics are just a couple of the things wreaking havoc on our intestinal health. But there are ways to combat this and keep the gut healthy. continue reading
Most people have heard of the field of acupuncture by now, but did you realize the scope of the practice encompasses Chinese medicine, which includes so much more than needles? Let’s explore this ancient therapy.
First of all, the practice of Chinese medicine starts with a diagnosis. The practitioner asks many questions to build a history; this includes the answers to digestion, appetite, diet, sleep patterns, bowel movement urination, pain, lifestyle, and stress level, for example. The acupuncturist will also be noting the voice pitch, hair luster, skin color and tone, as well as posture and mood of the patient and any significant odor. After that, there is a pulse and tongue analysis to determine where the pattern and root are, primarily. Finally, blood pressure is measured and other applicable tests done, including palpation of the body. After this history, a diagnosis and treatment plan is determined. What might be included in this plan? continue reading