We interviewed Lois Laynee about the cranial neurosequencing technique that she created.

Every dysfunction starts with an interruption or alteration within cranial-nerve connections, which can lead to retained reflexes in a child.

These retained reflexes mean that movement sequences that are programmed into a baby’s development in utero and during the first year or so of life are not inhibited; thus, they are retained.

Children with retained reflexes are more likely to have developmental delays in gross-motor skills and fine-motor skills, which can lead to a host of other problems later on such as neurodevelopmental disorders, speech delays, social delays, emotional delays and problems with academic performance.

Cranial-nerve dysfunction can contribute to the symptoms of individuals with:

Lois discussed how gentle movement patterns of development that are part of the cranial neurosequencing technique can activate and integrate cranial nerves with the organization of spinal nerves.

Once cranial nerves are activated and integrated, sleep is restored, pain and anxiety can be reduced, movement is fluid, and breathing can be effortless!

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About Lois Laynee

Lois Laynee is a dynamic pioneer and passionate lecturer in the fields of education, sleep, scar-release healing, cranio-facial-neuro development, and much more.

In addition to heading the Laynee Restorative Breathing Method™, Lois is also the CEO of AZ Sleep Apnea Center PLLC; a speaker and educator of oxygen wellness and the creator of the Laynee Restorative Breathing Method™.

You can find out more about her and her practice at www.RestoringBreathing.com

Disclaimer

This webinar is not a substitute for medical advice, treatment, diagnosis, or consultation with a medical professional. It is intended for general informational purposes only and should not be relied on to make determinations related to treatment of a medical condition. Epidemic Answers has not verified and does not guaranty the accuracy of the information provided in this webinar.

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Related Pages

Neurodevelopmental Movement for Optimal Sensory Processing

Reflex Integration

Retained Reflexes

 

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