Browse Editorial Topics
Do you think the AOM profession needs to have a doctoral degree program?
How did you celebrate Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine Day at your practice?
Do you believe acupuncture publications should adhere to a standard set of guidelines for formatting words, names of herbs, acupuncture point locations, etc.?
Do you plan on enrolling in a doctoral program in acupuncture/Oriental medicine?
How long did it take you to pay off your student loans?
How much did it cost you to attend acupuncture school?
If you could add one modality to your state's scope of practice law, what would it be?
How effective is your state association in meeting the needs of the acupuncture and Oriental medicine profession in your state?
How effective are the national associations (i.e., the AAOM and the Acupuncture Alliance) in meeting the needs of the acupuncture and Oriental medicine profession in the United States?
What is the state of your practice compared to five years ago?
What is the most important issue facing the acupuncture/Oriental medicine profession in 2003?
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The process of cleaning up the professional image of massage has
started. Unfortunately, it didn’t start from within the profession, but
rather by law enforcement. Sexual abuse and inappropriate sexual
behavior in massage establishments have made the headlines. Charges have
been brought against specific massage therapists and corporations that
run massage establishments.
Can a small change in your massage practice make a big difference? Yes. Take a look around at the tools and products you are using in your
practice. From your massage oil to your massage table, your practice is
made up of a number of different elements that create your interaction
with your client.
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