“Be not afraid of going slowly. Be afraid only of standing still.” -Chinese Proverb

No different than the turtle and the hare parable, slow progress can win the race. The marathon of a race we all endure is called life.

Life is constantly challenging us, so much that it becomes a competitive endeavor to find ways to make progress towards the finish line: a higher quality of living.

When life’s constant challenges and demands overwhelm the body’s ability to adapt, dysfunction can occur within the spine, which we term “vertebral subluxation.”

A specific and gentle chiropractic adjustment can help restore the state of dysfunction to normal function. This process of going from disharmony to harmony is progress.

Slow and consistent progress through regular chiropractic care can help enhance the innate recuperative powers of the body to function optimally due to the relationship between structure and function that is coordinated by the neurological system.

Consistent small steps turn into progress over time. Incorporate chiropractic care as a positive action towards progressing to a higher quality of life!


The information in our articles are not intended to diagnose, mitigate or prescribe the use of any technique as a form of treatment for any physical conditions, symptoms or diseases. Directly consult with a qualified health care professional for any chiropractic or medical advice. In addition to the benefits of chiropractic care, one should also be aware of the existence of some risks. Risks associated with some chiropractic care may include soreness, musculoskeletal sprain/strain, and fracture. In addition, there have been reported cases of stroke associated with chiropractic care. Research and scientific evidence does not establish a cause and effect relationship between chiropractic care and the occurrence of stroke; rather studies indicate that people may be consulting chiropractors when they are in the early states of a stroke. In essence, there is a stroke already in process. However, you are being informed of this reported risk.