Neuro Connect EQUINE Posted by NeuroReset Inc. January 20th, 2020

Neuro Connect EQUINE

Neuro Connect EQUINE is a new technology used to unlock your horse’s full potential.

  • The clips act to restore normal muscle and joint function for both horse and rider.
  • NC EQUINE clips allow you to be energetically connected to your horse due to the Multipartite Entanglement (ME) characteristics developed using photon technology involved in the physics associated with creating the clips.
  • By following the assessment and resetting procedure, you can use the clips to assess hidden muscle and joint faults that may be preventing your horse from performing at full potential.
  • NC EQUINE clips can be used to determine if your horse has hidden injury responses that have lingered in their nervous system from past injuries. This is called Injury Recall Technique. It has been used successfully on humans for years. The clips allow you to assess and remove the neurological memories associated with past injuries in horses. Previous traumas remain as stored neuro-pathways that prevent the horses from functioning at full potential. This is a common finding on humans and the corrective protocol shown in the chart below is a guide for you to translate the same corrective benefits of IRT to horses.
  • The chart gives instructions how to assess and correct a horse. It also shows where to attached the clips to the horse and/or the rider.

Assessing Horses and other animals

Disclaimer: As a chiropractor, I am not qualified to diagnose and treat horses or any animals for that matter.  The wording I used to describe the assessment of animals is based upon what I do as a chiropractor on humans. My comments and my findings are not a substitute for the diagnosis and treatment that can only be provided by a licensed veterinarian or an animal certified chiropractor.

There are many surrogate muscle testing procedures, but none of them make use of the physics involved in the manufacturing of QAT devices. Neuro Connect EQUINE (sets of 4) and LifeStyle (sets of 3) devices are identical in nature. The clips in each set are manufactured to resonate with each other. That means you cannot mix clips from another set when doing the procedures. For this reason, the sets come in different colors.

Surrogate testing involves the use of a surrogate’s muscle response to assess another person or an animal’s nervous system. A reliable surrogate will always muscle test consistently. For example, when you test the middle deltoid, it will always lock in position each time you do the test. Any variability may suggest the surrogate has issues that need to be corrected. Variable responses when testing the middle deltoid of the surrogate may suggest an injured rotator cuff, restricted neck vertebrae, or a host of other issues including mild dehydration. Make sure you read the section on muscle testing to make sure you are fully aware of how to accurately test the surrogate.

Linking the Surrogate

 

The surrogate is linked to the person or animal using Neuro Connect EQUINE or LifeStyle devices. Clip one to the midline of the surrogate (over the Conception Vessel CV) and attach a second device on the throat latch if you are testing a horse, at the underside of the horse’s neck on the midline. This is over the horse’s CV. The surrogate and the horse are now connected CV to CV. If you wish, you can do further reading about the function of the CV and its role in acupuncture.

(It is best to first connect human to human and test, and then connect human to animal in order to perform accurate functional muscle testing.)

Testing the horse for abnormal polarity (P) and neurological disorganization (ND)

 

This is a good test to help you distinguish the difference between a muscle locks (strong) and when it does not (weak). Technically, the term “strong” and “weak” are not correct but most muscle testers use the terms anyway. When a muscle does not “lock” it simply means the nerve receptors within the muscle have temporarily disconnect from the central nervous system and the muscle cannot respond instantly to resistance. In functional muscle testing we use this phenomenon to determine faults. However, there are 2 situations in which a “weak” response is considered normal. I perform this procedure on every patient in my practice because problems with neurological disorganization (ND) and polarity (P) can influence a persons ability to hold their adjustments. At this time we do not know if P and ND are common issues in horses and animals – this is yet to be determined. Nevertheless, we can test the horse for theses issues. Additionally, this procedure will help you to determine if your surrogate has normal P and ND. Turn to page 105 to learn how to perform these two tests on your surrogate. It will help you to get a feel for what “weak” muscle response feels like. After that you can use the surrogate to test the horse for P and ND by following the instructions below. Remember, if the surrogate goes weak for both P and ND testing, the horse is normal.

In this picture, there is a clip already attached to the throat latch at the midline (CV) on the underside of the horse’s neck. Sarah is holding
another clip against the midline of the horse’s neck over the (CV) about 10 inches away from the throat latch clip. She tested “weak” in this case because the horse was normal.

In the picture we used a piece of vet wrap to attach a clip on the midline of the horse’s head GV. We could also have clipped the device to the forelock which is also over the GV. There is also a device on the throat latch over the the CV. Sarah tested weak in this case because the
horse was normal.

Summary

  1. Test the surrogate for normal neurological organization using the tests shown on page 105. This will give you practice in determining “weak” and “strong” responses to muscle tests.
  2. Test the horse using the two different clip positions in the photos.

Testing for Joint Problems

As a chiropractor, I was trained to test for poor joint function is by using motion palpation. It takes training and experience to determine if a particular joint is functioning by manually examining its range of motion. When a joint does not move optimally the nerve receptors in the joint ligaments become dormant. They no longer signal the brain so the range of movement decreases. Consequently, the main muscles that facilitate the movement of the joint also become dormant, and this compounds the issue. Typically, the muscles associated with a restricted joint, do not “lock” when tested. When the joint is adjusted using chiropractic manipulation the joint receptors become activated, reconnecting to the brain so the brain can respond by optimizing the muscles associated with the joint. When the muscles are retested, they “lock” effectively. I can only assume the same is true with horses
and other animals.

Based upon 8 years of research using quantum devices, I can say conclusively that when used correctly, the devices stimulate and reconnect the joint receptors and muscle spindle fibres as efficiently as a chiropractic manipulation. When I locate a dormant joint with motion palpation, the testing procedure using the devices verifies the
restriction. When the muscles associated with the joint test weak manually, using the devices on the muscles confirm this finding. When I correct a restricted joint using the devices without a chiropractic adjustment, the joint can be felt to move using motion palpation. Coincidentally, the previously “weak” muscle associated with that joint, functions normally when tested. For the most part, one should be able to assess and reset joint and muscle function on any animal as longs as there is no underlying disease process that required veterinary care. To test for joint dysfunction, connect the surrogate to the horse by placing one clip on the CV of the surrogate and another on the CV of the horse. Have the surrogate or someone with a third clip scan each vertebra on the left and right side of the spinal column, as well as the peripheral joints of the horse.

In this case, the surrogate is holding a device over the upper cervical joints. If the joint is not functioning correctly the surrogate will test “weak”.

To reset the joint, clip a device to the forelock on the top of the horses head and stroke the area with a second device in a circular fashion.
Cover as many areas as you like for a minimum of 10 seconds. This will reconnect the joint receptors to the brain. One hopes the associate muscles will return to normal function but that is not always the case. Follow the next procedure to test the muscles.

Testing for Muscle Problems

To assess for muscle dormancy, follow the same testing procedure. The only difference is that you must position a device between the eyes of the horse. Again, you must have one clip on the CV of the surrogate and another on the CV of the horse. This time you will be scanning the muscles of the horse using a fourth clip.

In this picture, Sarah is scanning the muscles of the back while acting as the surrogate. It is sometimes easier to have a third person doing the scanning for you. If Sarah weakens during the scan we assume the muscle under the clip is dormant. That is, the muscle spindles may not be functioning normally.

In this picture, Sarah is scanning the muscles of the back while acting as the surrogate. It is sometimes easier to have a third person doing the scanning for you. If Sarah weakens during the scan we assume the muscle under the clip is dormant. That is, the muscle spindles may not be functioning normally.

Injury Recall Technique (IRT): Scanning for previous on Horses

I recommend you read the human injury recall section starting on page 76. I assume the horse’s nervous system, like the human’s, is capable of recording an injury event. When are injured our nervous system responds with muscle and joint contractions as a protective mechanism. It is believed the contraction or avoidance reaction stays embedded within the nervous system. The resulting neuropathway can prevent normal biomechanical movement from being free and flowing. For example, a previous trauma to a leg joint, even though completely healed, may prevent the animal from striding out confidently. Deep in the nervous system, the trauma pathway may be protecting the horse against striding out. Indeed, under the guidance of an experienced horse trainer, we were able to assess for and remove the memory pathway of previous injuries on a number of horses. It helped that the owners were fully cognizant of the location of each horse’s previous injury. This enabled us to go directly to the site of the previous injury to determine if the trauma event was stored in the horse’s nervous system.

IRT for Joint Injuries

In this procedure, only the surrogate wears a device on the midline CV. The horse does not wear a clip. This is due to the nature of the physics involved when it interacts with the horse’s central nervous system to determine the location of previous trauma. Muscle test the surrogate and find a reliable muscle. Next, have someone hold the device against the joint you think may have been traumatized and test the surrogate’s muscle. If there is an inability to lock the muscle, then an injury recall pathway exists. The correction is done by rubbing a device over the anterior aspect where the long pastern and canon bones meet (the fetlock) while rubbing another device over the trauma for 10 seconds. This procedure removes the nervous systems remembrance of the trauma reaction. In humans, there can be significant results as per the testimonials on page 81. In my experience with humans, the removal of embedded trauma pathways reduces the amount of neurological disorganization of the nervous system. This can be measured by doing eyes into distortion assessments on human’s (see Appendix 2). We assume IRT on a horse will have the same result and hopefully help it to perform and used its muscles more efficiently.

In this picture, Sarah is IRT testing around the TMJ. If the horse had been kicked here for example, and the trauma was significant, the surrogate will test “weak”. Scan the area of suspected trauma while testing the muscle.

The correction will require you to clip a device over the horses fetlock -the anterior aspect where the long pastern and canon bones meet. At the same time trace over the injury location with another clip for 10 seconds.

IRT for muscle injuries

It is common to have a muscle injury recall pathway in humans, so it is wise to assess for a possible muscle injury recall pathway in horses. The assessment is similar in that the surrogate wears a clip, but the horse must have a clip placed between its eyes. This is similar to testing for muscle spindle disconnections except the horse does not have a clip at the throat latch position. Use the surrogate to scan for suspected muscle injuries on the horse. If the surrogate tests weak while scanning a muscle, place the 3rd clip on the horse’s anterior rear fetlock while coursing over the traumatized muscle with a clip. The fetlock correction does not equate to the ankle in humans, but it does seem to work.

In this picture, Sarah is scanning the shoulder muscles for a muscle injury recall. Note the clip attached to the vet wrap and positioned between the horse’s eyes. Sarah, the surrogate, is wearing a clip on her midline CV. The horse does not have a clip on the CV for injury recall
testing.

The correction. In this picture, Sarah is coursing over the shoulder muscle where she located a trauma pathway with one clip, while another clip is attached at the horse’s fetlock. Note the mid-eye position clip must be present in order to remove the injury pathway of the muscle.

Summary of IRT for Joints and Muscles

  1. Only the surrogate wears a device on the midline.
  2. For testing spinal joints, peripheral joints or areas of trauma, hold another device over the trauma position. If the surrogate muscle tests “weak” you may have located a hidden trauma pathway.
  3. To correct, hold one device over the anterior fetlock of either rear leg at the junction of the pastern and canon bone, and another over the area of trauma. If fetlock is traumatized hold a device over it and use the opposite fetlock to make the correction.
  4. Follow the same procedure for muscle injuries but make sure you place a device in the mid-eye position. The correction procedure is the same as long as the clip remains in the mid-eye position when you place the clip over the anterior fetlock of either rear leg.

Grooming your horse with Neuro Connect EQUINE devices

Trainers have recommended lightly grooming your horse with the Neuro Connect devices prior to training and before performing. Instead of doing a complete assessment of the horse to locate specific joint and muscle disconnections, you can treat every joint and muscle by using the procedure outlined below. You will have to wear a cut-proof glass-fiber glove with on Neuro Connect EQUINE device clipped to it. The glass fiber threads conduct the subtle energy from the clips to where wherever you touch the horse. You can also just drag a clip over the horse if you don’t have a glass fiber glove, however, the glove is more efficient because it increases the surface area of the subtle energy emitted by the clips.

Recommended grooming procedure

To optimize the spinal and peripheral joint receptor connections to the horse’s central nervous system, attach one device to the horse’s forelock between its ears. Attach another clip from the matched set of EQUINE devices to the glove. Slowly run the gloved hand over the horse’s spine and peripheral joints.

If you choose to optimize the function of the horse’s muscles, attach a third device so it rests between the horse’s eyes. Now you can run your gloved hand over the muscles.

You can perform a general Injury recall procedure over spinal and peripheral joints by clipping one device to the glove and another over the horse’s fetlock. Now you can smooth any joint you think may have been traumatized.

You can also perform a general injury recall procedure over the muscles, but be sure to have one device stationed between the horse’s eyes. Now you can smooth your gloved hand over the muscles.

How to use Neuro Connect EQUINE devices

Neuro Connect EQUINE devices come as a set of 4. They are interconnected. They resonate with one another. They are a matched set and cannot be used in-part along with another set of devices.

If the rider has spinal or biomechanical issues, it is recommended the rider wears the three devices as shown on the diagrams below. This creates an energetic triangle as the devices resonate throughout the rider’s body to influence the nervous system. If the rider chooses to be energetically connected to the horse, attach the fourth device to the throat latch on the midline on the underside of the horse’s neck on the CV.

If you believe the horse may have biomechanical issues, it is recommended the horse wears 3 devices. Attach one device on the underside of the horse’s neck on the throat latch on the midline over the CV. The other two should be clipped or secured to each side of the saddle pad close to the level of the Bladder meridian. To energetically connect the rider to the horse, clip the fourth to the front midline on the rider’s clothing over the CV.

The wording I use to describe the assessment of animals is based upon what I do as a chiropractor on humans. My comments and my findings are not a substitute for the diagnosis and treatment that only be provided by a licensed veterinarian or an animal certified chiropractor.

Read Dr. Mark's new book: Quantum Alignment Technique with Equine Supplement