We would like to welcome Jackie Lauer-Glebov LAc, a licensed acupuncturist to our practice on August 18, 2017. Jackie is NCCAOM Board Certified in Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine. Jackie graduated with a Master of Oriental Medicine magna cum laude, from Northwestern Health Sciences University in 2014. Her internships include Fairview Hospital, Amplatz Children’s Hospital, Courage Center, Edith Davis Teaching Clinic, Salvation Army Harbor Lights, Burnsville Natural Care Center, and University Health Services. Jackie is the owner of Wildsong Wellness. Jackie can be reached by email for questions at email@example.com. If you would like to schedule an appointment, please call Harel Chiropractic, Massage, and Acupuncture at 715-386-0511.
Jackie will begin seeing patients at our facility on Friday, August 18th. Acupuncture hours will be Mondays 9am – 2pm and Fridays 1pm – 6pm. Patients who have treated previously at Harel Chiropractic and Acupuncture will not have to undergo a new patient charge and can schedule as a returning acupuncture patient.
We are having a MEET and GREET with Jackie on
Friday, August 4th from 4pm to 6pm.
New patient Consultation/Exam $25
The principles of acupuncture and traditional Chinese medicine take the whole body into consideration. The various symptoms of your body are not random. Chinese medicine recognizes your symptoms as a pattern and determines how to treat the body as a whole, incorporating physical symptoms, emotional symptoms, lifestyle, history and progression of disease. A traditional Chinese medicine practitioner will provide services such as acupuncture; which uses needles to bring attention to specific points in the body that run along facial lines and nerve endings to stimulate healing within the body. Acupressure can also be utilized by bringing stimulation to these same points through finger pressure, vibration, or guasha. Chinese medical practitioners also utilize tuina and cupping to resolve musculoskeletal complaints and provide lifestyle coaching with dietary therapy to give patient’s tools for self healing.
Acupressure: Activating acupuncture points through finger pressure, tuning fork vibration or Guasha to stimulate healing within the body. A session lasts a half hour, for the first session plan for an hour session to include the intake. Acupressure is also effective for aiding in weight loss, smoking cessation and facial rejuvenation.
Guasha: light scraping of the skin with a flat edged tool to bring blood to the subcutaneous layer of the skin. Guasha is used on acupressure points, tension areas, or adhesions. Classically, guasha was also utilized for fevers as well.
Cupping: An integrative therapy that draws blood to the surface of the skin. Plastic cups are placed on areas of tension or over acupuncture points and suctioned to draw blood upward. The purpose of this is to release tension, move blood and lymph in stagnant areas such as knots. Cupping also can be utilized for detoxing the body.
Ear Reflexology: Ear reflexology is stimulating points on the ear with magnetized pellets or vaccaria seeds (allergen free) to promote healing, reduce pain, calm the mind, and reduce cravings from addictions like nicotine, alcohol and food. These pellets or seeds are then stuck to points on the ear with surgical tape and are left on for 3-4 days to continue stimulating the points.
Conditions Recommended for Acupuncture by the World Health Organization (W.H.O.)
- Acute sinusitis
- Acute rhinitis
- Common cold
- Acute tonsillitis
- Acute bronchitis
- Bronchial asthma
- Acute conjunctivitis
- Cataract (without complications)
- Central retinitis
- Dry eye
Disorders of the Mouth Cavity
- Pain after tooth extraction
- Periarthritis humeroscapularis
- Tennis elbow
- Low back pain
- Rheumatoid arthritis
- Neck pain
- Upper & middle back pain
- Knee & ankle pain
- Spasm of the esophagus and cardia
- Acute and chronic gastritis
- Gastric hyperacidity
- Chronic duodenal ulcer
- Acute and chronic colitis
- Acute bacterial dysentery
- Paralytic ileus
- Trigeminal neuralgia
- Facial paralysis
- Paralysis after apoplectic fit
- Peripheral neuropathy
- Paralysis caused by poliomyelitis
- Meniere’s syndrome
- Neurogenic bladder dysfunction
- Nocturnal enuresis
- Intercostal neuralgia