Ground Breaking Research Presented at Prestigious IEEE Global SIP Conference on Network Wave


Ground Breaking Research Presented at Prestigious IEEE Global SIP Conference on Network Wave

Roberto Martin-del-Campo recently presented eye-opening research at the IEEE Global SIP Conference confirming the existence of a unique Central Pattern Generator in the spine associated with the Network Wave. This holds huge importance for current and future spinal research.

WASHINGTON, D.C. – (May 11, 2016) – The Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice (ARHP) is excited to announce a recent breakthrough in research findings relating to spinal function and nervous system organization. This research was presented at the annual Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Global Signal and Information Processing (SIP) Conference, and conducted by Roberto Martin-del-Campo and Edmond A. Jonckheere at the University of Southern California Department of Electrical Engineering and Mathematics.

The research confirmed the existence of a unique Central Pattern Generator in the spine associated with the Network Wave. The Network Wave, first demonstrated by Dr. Donny Epstein over 25 years ago, has been described as a spinal healing wave that helps to promote wellness, self-awareness, and healthier lifestyle choices. The Network Wave response is a visible physiologic process or undulatory motion of the spine, and surrounding structures, which has been demonstrated to be linked to specific frequency entrained spinal oscillation (rocking vertebrae), arising from precise force or touch applications to the spine. It is an integral part of care provided by Network Spinal Analysis practitioners, who are members of the Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice.

“This presentation further evidences the Network Wave and the far reaching benefits of Network care,” commented Dr. Donny Epstein, President of the Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice. “Identifying this unique Central Pattern Generator is invaluable in spinal function and behavior. This is especially promising as it relates to improving naturally inspired healing, making healthier choices and living with greater resourcefulness.”

Roberto Martin-del-Campo, presenter of the paper remarked, “These unique findings are furthering our understanding of the spine and nervous system. The potential implications for spinal research are profound as we are able to measure coherence in the nervous system more precisely. We illustrated the reproducibility of the Network Wave indicating that the spinal wave is a coherent movement elicited by a Central Pattern Generator, opening the road for the potential of this coherence analysis to become part of the neurological suite.”

The ARHP is an international professional organization, advancing the practice of Reorganizational Healing. Practices currently supported by the ARHP include Network Spinal Analysis Care and Somato Respiratory Integration Wellness Education. The ARHP currently has members across North and South America, Australia, and Europe.

For more information on the Network Wave visit


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About The Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice

The Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice (ARHP) is a not-for-profit professional organization based in Washington, D.C., advancing the applications and practice of Reorganizational Healing. By developing new strategies for living and healing, Reorganizational Healing focuses on assisting individuals to more effectively navigate life. For more information on the ARHP, visit the site at



Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice

Erin Sorensen


Phone: (202) 417-3815


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Reorganizational Healing featured in Journal of Integral Theory and Practice

Reorganizational Healing was featured in the 2011 Journal of Integral Theory and Practice – Integral Medicine Issue.  The Article Reorganizational Healing as an Integrally Informed Framework for Integral Medicine was authored by Drs. Senzon, Epstein and Lemberger.

Now Available to Download! Click Here to Download the Article

Reorganizational Healing as an Integrally Informed Framework for Integral Medicine

Senzon S, Epstein D, Lemberger D. Journal of Integral Theory and Practice, 2011 6(4), 113-133.

ABSTRACT – Reorganizational Healing (ROH) is explored as an integrally informed methodological framework to be utilized within the emerging field of Integral Medicine. ROH assists individuals to discover who they are in their current situation, symptom, life challenge, or life evolution. Transformation and awakening are accessed in ROH in terms of the individual’s readiness to change as well as various energetic typologies of change and resource availability (biological, emotional, mental, and spiritual). Developing an ROH map assists both healer and patient in understanding how they change; what energetic intelligences are available as resources; and what “season” one is in, in terms of discovery, transformation, awakening, or integration. The history of ROH, which has developed over the past 30 years, is also recounted.

The Global Gateway Foundation has arranged to make this article available for free download. This article originally appeared in the Journal of Integral Theory and Practice. For more information on the journal, please visit MetaIntegral Foundation.

The New Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice!

The Association for Reorganizational Healing Practice supports Reorganizational Healing, Nework Spinal Analysis and Somato Respiratory Integration practitioners around the world. Its mission is to provide inspired leadership within a vital community advancing the practice of Reorganizational Healing, through exceptional standards and supportive advocacy.   For more information visit

An Evolutionary Epstein Technologies Announcement

Drs. Donny Epstein and John Amaral enthusiastically announce that they are working together on exciting content for Dr. John Amaral’s “Body Centered Leadership” program!

Dr. Amaral has joined forces as a Premiere Licensee of the Epstein Technologies.

Click here to watch the announcement of the Body Centered Leadership program.

For more on Body Centered Leadership visit

Network Spinal Analysis Care Featured in Virginia News

A gentle touch: Chiropractor Brian Dickert provides alternative care with network spinal analysis

Click Here for Original Article

Brian Dickert was 16 years old the first time he set foot in a chiropractor’s office. Desperate for relief from daily migraines that prescriptions didn’t stand a chance against, he was willing to try just about anything. So when the first thing the doctor said to him was “I’m not going to do anything for your headaches,” Dickert was taken aback.

The chiropractor he visited focused on overall health and wellness, and how the spine’s condition and connection with the nervous system affected the rest of his body. A skeptical teenager who’d been in physical pain for two straight months, Dickert was wary of the treatment. But immediately after the first session he said he experienced a whole new range of motion in his neck and back, and when the pain that had persisted for eight weeks subsided hours later, he was sold.

“It turns out my spine wasn’t in alignment, and needed an adjustment,” Dickert said. “I couldn’t explain it, but I started feeling different in my motions. And, my headaches started getting better.”

Decades later, Dickert is one of the only doctors in Charlottesville practicing network spinal analysis (NSA), a specialized chiropractic method that uses precise, low-force touches to the spine to assess spinal integrity and eliminate tension. The NSA philosophy, developed by world-renowned practitioner Donny Epstein, is that gentle pressure not only realigns the spine, but it cues the brain to make healthy changes. He teaches that treating a symptom allows the body to resume previous habits, but long-lasting wellness requires a “reorganizational approach.” Chiropractors like Dickert and Epstein essentially hope to work themselves out of a job—NSA helps the body develop natural strategies for dissipating stored tension, ultimately resulting in a sustainable, self-regulating spine and nervous system.

For local masseuse-turned-painter Lee Alter, who was one of the first massage therapists to come to Charlottesville in the 1980s, the connection between mind, body, and emotion that NSA fosters is what keeps her coming back for regular treatment. She’d been seeing a “regular chiropractor,” until she inexplicably felt drawn to Barracks Road Shopping Center.

“I had a feeling I was supposed to go to Rebecca’s Natural Food one day,” she said. “I got there, and Brian was doing a demonstration. I just knew I needed to see him.”

With more than 20 years of bodywork under her own belt, Alter went into her first session with an open mind. But even as a believer in alternative healing methods like massage, acupuncture, and chiropractic, she wasn’t sure what effect the treatment would have on her.

“Nothing hurt when he worked on me, whereas with the other chiropractor, sometimes you feel pressure that’s not comfortable,” Alter said. “I didn’t feel anything like that at all, which made me think, ‘Well gee, maybe this isn’t going to work.’ But it was the complete opposite. It totally worked.”

A nagging pain in her left hip subsided shortly after her first session with Dickert, but relief from physical pain aside, she said she experienced something new when she left his office.

“I noticed that I felt very grounded,” Alter said. “There’s this thing in bodywork, a correlation between certain areas of your body and emotions. I felt pretty good on an emotional level when I left there.”

As for my own experience in Dickert’s office, I too was skeptical. I’m a habitual back-cracker with perpetual soreness in my shoulder blades, but I’ve never felt compelled to pay someone to snap, crackle, and pop my spine for me.

I settled myself face down on the massage table in Dickert’s office, unsure of what to expect. Seconds after the tips of his fingers seemingly did little more than brush against my neck and top vertebrae, he said he found an area of tension, noting that I carry a lot of stress in my upper back and shoulders. I nodded, intrigued by his ability to detect that by simply touching my spine—through two layers of clothing, no less. But what he looks for, he said, are not areas of tension, but openings, or areas of the nervous system that can be accessed for the greatest change.

After picking my feet up into the air and softly returning them to the table, he said he found one of these openings on the right side of my sacrum, the bone at the base of the spine that connects the last vertebra with the tailbone. I felt light touches along different areas of my back. Sometimes he held his hand in one spot for several moments, but like Alter said, there was no intense pressure. Dickert was acutely aware of my body’s responses, especially after he found an opening and my breath deepened, one of the telltale signs that the treatment is doing what it’s supposed to do.

The whole thing took about 30 minutes, and upon sitting up, my first inclination was to stretch and crack my neck, which was easier and less painful than usual. I can’t speak to the emotional groundedness that Alter experienced, but I understood what Dickert meant about a newfound range of motion.

“You can always do something to make your body better, whether you’re having symptoms of a problem or not,” Dickert said.