Carole McClelland is a fully qualified McTimoney Animal Chiropractor and Rehabilitation Specialist now based near North Tawton, Devon and covering most parts of Devon and Cornwall. She also still covers Gloucestershire and parts of Worcestershire and Herefordshire two days a week.
Carole holds a BSc in Equine Science
Pgdip McTimoney Animal Chiropractic
Equine & canine sports massage qualifications
Courses in lameness, electrotherapies, biomechanics etc
In addition to this she continually updates her skills
McTimoney chiropractic for animals:
A treatment developed by John McTimoney, a human chiropractor which has been used on animals since the 1950's. The treatment is very gentle and uses a series of light and fast adjustments to correct misalignments. Animals are usually very receptive and even enjoy the treatment.
With Photobiomodulation (PBM Therapy) previously known as Low Level Laser Therapy (LLLT) you can heal and relieve pain:
- Muscle, tendon & ligament injuries
- Pain management from trauma & post surgical wounds
- Inflammation & swelling
- Wound healing including degloving injuries
- Degenerative disc disease & more
Indiba Animal Health
Electromagnetic radiofrequency at 448kHz which has been scientifically proven to activate the body’s natural mechanisms to regenerate and rehabilitate, through cellular biostimulation, improvement of blood flow and pain relief. Indiba works on a closed circuit and as such is able to reach deeper tissues that cannot be accessed by other therapeutic modalities
The research behind Indiba is very exciting and this gives Carole a valid way of successfully treating tendon and ligament injuries, arthritis, sacroiliac joint issues plus other pathologies which would previously habe been out of reach
Whether your horse or dog is a pet or performance animal, by getting them checked regularly by a McTimoney Chiropractor you can ensure that any potential problems are nipped in the bud and that the animal remains comfortable and able to perform as required.
Carole works within the scope of the Veterinary Surgeons Act 1966 and as such veterinary consent must be obtained before treatment. Consent can be verbal or written and will depend upon the preference of your vet.