Dr. Ty Wilson
Dr. Ty Wilson is from Lloydminster, Alberta and grew up engaged in many different sports such as football, hockey, volleyball, basketball, and golf. Ty’s initial interested in chiropractic came after receiving treatment for a neck injury sustained while playing high school football. The successful treatment led to a fascination with the function of the human body and how specific interventions can have such exponential benefits.
Pursuing and furthering his interest in the human body, Ty attended the University of Saskatchewan in the College of Kinesiology. After completing the entrance requirements for Palmer College of Chiropractic, he moved to Davenport, Iowa to begin the chiropractic program.
After exploring different seminars and clubs for various chiropractic techniques, Ty fell in love with the science and application of NUCCA. Completing the NUCCA elective midway through the chiropractic program allowed Ty to become proficient in the basics well before graduating from Palmer. Diving in further to immerse in the technique, he became president of the NUCCA club midway through his chiropractic schooling and led a multitude of club meetings where he taught and demonstrated many of the different facets of the NUCCA technique.
Dr. Wilson is fully trained in the NUCCA procedures and has a budding interest in the correlation between gravity and how the human frame responds to it. He is unbelievably grateful to have found a technique that can help an array of different conditions through facilitating a healthy relationship between the brain and the body.
While Calgary is not Ty’s hometown, he feels at home here and looks forward to settling in and making memories. Ty is an avid movie buff, and he also enjoys playing as many holes as possible on various golf courses, weather permitting.
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Why Is It Important To ‘Stand Straight’? - December 27, 2017
Gravity is the one physical constant that we, as humans, must endure. An appropriate response to gravity facilitates healthy, symmetrical joints in our bodies. What is a healthy, symmetrical joint?