“Grant Stowell treats his patients the way he would want to be treated.” And that’s easy to believe when you know how he became a convert to chiropractic medicine.
Grant was three years into a traditional M.D. program at the University of Western Ontario in Canada. He was pursuing his MD almost as hard as his other passion – competitive bodybuilding. While very successful in his medical studies he was less so in his sport – persistent, repetitive back pain and spasms from the heavy lifting kept him from reaching his goals.
Grant left his medical school studies and enrolled in Parker College of Chiropractic in Dallas, Texas. He graduated with his Doctorate in Chiropractic in 1998 then opened his practice as a Frisco chiropractor in 1999.
Dr. Stowell’s education in two different disciplines and for over 200 credit-hours in a post-doctoral study has, not surprisingly, resulted in his multi-disciplinary approach to relieving pain and increasing healthful functioning for his patients.
Chiropractic manipulative adjustments, Gonstead, Thompson, Activator Coupled reduction set, functional rehabilitation, and other chiropractic methods are chosen and utilized as appropriate to circumstances. More often these established methods are mixed with Applied Kinesiology, Myofascial Adhesion Release or Active Release Techniques to create the optimum, unique healing protocol for each individual patient.
The results are quick, comprehensive, and aimed at long-term flexibility and strength – the state of wellness we all seek.
Excerpted from “ART and Chiropractic for Sports Injury” by Dennis Foreman,
writer, designer, and sometime patient of Frisco chiropractor Dr. Grant Stowell.
Dr. Grant Stowell, one of the Best Chiropractors Frisco use well-established techniques as well as latest technology to discover the real origin of the problems and treat them accordingly. With years of experience and expertise of different techniques, you will get a premium level of care to promote your health and wellbeing and ultimately restore the body’s normal function