About us

Graham Elliott (MChiro, BSc, ITEC3)

Graham qualified with a Masters of Chiropractic from the McTimoney College of Chiropractic and previously achieved a Diploma in Holistic Massage, also from the McTimoney College of Chiropractic. Before training as a chiropractor, he worked as an Electronics Engineer in the semiconductor industry with a Degree in Engineering from Coventry University.

He uses chiropractic not only to help people with back and neck pain but also to maintain good health and flexibility in people of all ages. He uses soft tissue techniques on the whole body to help release muscular and mental tension, which also encourages correct lymph flow to help remove toxins. He can also provide advice as appropriate for building a healthy lifestyle.

Graham is registered with the General Chiropractic Council and is a member of the McTimoney Chiropractic Association.

What got him started

“My introduction to musculoskeletal health was initially through a friend’s experience in 1990. Due to posture problems, his life was becoming increasingly difficult. He introduced me to a group of specialist dentists and chiropractors who were collaborating on the interaction between the jaw and neck. This treatment allowed him to live a near-normal life and I felt impelled to get involved."

He saw chiropractic have particular improvements for his ageing mother, both physically and mentally, allowing her to live a better and happier life as a freelance artist. When you’re not in pain, and can move more easily with more physical and mental energy, you can live life more to the full. He is now committed to helping others live a whole better quality of life.

"We have seen people endure a long process of prescribed painkillers, injections and even specialist operations. We aim to resolve the root cause without drugs or surgery, getting people back to a healthy and active lifestyle. This helps them to reduce work absence and get their life back."

His philosophy

"I look at the whole mind and body as a complete system, not just individual parts. At college we learnt all about the science of the body, the anatomy, physiology and biochemistry and how everything functions, in great detail. But once I started working on people I realised there was something more going on: I realised that the body is continually trying to fix itself, and it's only when this mechanism can no longer cope that it warns us with pain."

“Although we never normally think about it until we're in difficulty, the body's abilities to keep everything in balance are amazing. Keeping us standing on our feet is like trying to balance a pen on your finger. And then we run and dance and do all the things that make our lives full. It's this delicate balance that keeps us in health and when it gets out of balance we run into ill health and pain. So I try to find the source of this imbalance and, if possible, work with the patient on correcting it.”

"There's a lot more than the anatomy and science of the human body that makes it tick. Similarly, helping people get well requires more than just the mechanics. It's this vitalistic approach that makes us slightly different."

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