An NIS treatment


Over the last 20 years practitioners globally have been using the NIS system in practice, treating a wide spectrum of symptoms/ complaints.

NIS is suitable for the whole family!
Your practitioner is accessing the brains intelligence, though a muscle test and proprietary integration method - developed by Neurolink.
The approach is safe, non-invasive, non-manipulative, so it is therefore suitable for the newborn baby through to the very aged, and those that are very sick or injured.  
NIS is one of the safest methods of healthcare available

What can I expect?
Your practitioner should be able to show you a list of protocols they are following.  These protocols are the NIS system.  Depending on the amount of training they have done, there is anywhere between 10 – 36 steps that they may be evaluating.  They will also use a muscle test, and contact specific anatomical contact points. The NIS system we teach does not require any of the following:

    Manipulation / invasive procedures Drugs/ Medications  
    Homework exercises  
If your practitioner is using any of the above, then that is not NIS.  You will need to ask them what other ‘technique’ or ‘method’ they are incorporating into their treatment procedures. 
NIS does work alongside other healthcare methods very well, however best results are always seen when NIS is used independently.

How often should I see my NIS practitioner?
Your NIS practitioner will recommend an initial plan of care for your specific complaint and needs.
At the Neurolink Centre we begin all new patients on a 3 treatment program.  This gives the practitioner an opportunity to monitor the physiological changes taking place and provide feedback to the patient regarding their case.

How long will the results last? 
Each case is unique, and treatment findings will vary from person to person - even for two patients with the same issue.  Results can depend on the length of time the person has had the complaint, the severity and the age of the person.
There are some complaints that should only need to be addressed once (over the first series of treatments). Take dyslexia for example, once the issue of neurological disorganisation is resolved, this shouldn’t reoccur.

But as we go though our daily lives we are continuously exposed to external stresses that can sometimes overload our body systems causing new issues to arise.  The key is be pro-active, to have regular maintenance ‘check-ups’. 


Maintenance check-ups are important
Just like a car our bodies need to have a regular ‘tune-up’.  If you are going away on holiday, or you are going through a stressful time at work have a check-up.  It is important to make sure you continue to operate at optimum potential at all times!
Often we are not even aware that our body is not functioning to its optimum, as we get busy and distracted.  By not having regular preventative care for our health, serious consequences can arise.
Can you answer yes to any of the following?    
  a. Do you suffer from broken sleep?                        b. Do you have digestion issues?
  c. Do you have an irregular bowel?                          d. Are you constantly tired or fatigued?
If you answer yes to any of the above – you could be housing a sub-clinical infection. 
What does that mean?  It means that your immune system is compromised or pre-occupied. 
With NIS your practitioner addresses the issues behind the symptoms that keep your system running at ‘below par’.  This will in turn remove any potential threats to your immune system. 
Keeping your immune system at its optimum helps make you exempt from becoming a candidate for more serious complaints.

How often should I have a maintenance ‘check-up?
The life of a red blood cell is 120 days, and it is to this cycle that we suggest having that ‘tune-up’.
Red bloods cells perform the most important duty of travelling through your body delivering oxygen and removing waste. Your bones are continually producing new red blood cells. Aged red blood cells are removed by the liver, spleen and bone marrow.  Your body is hard at work all the time. 
Our experience has shown that the body struggles to keep itself at its optimum longer than around 100-120 days - the average life cycle of a red blood cell.  It is to this quarterly cycle that we suggest having that ‘maintenance’ check-up.  This will take care of any small issues today – with a view to preventing larger issues developing in the future.


Who developed NIS>