Canine Bowen Therapy

Bowen therapy isn’t only for us humans!

One of the many things that Covid-19 has affected is the start of my training to become a qualified Canine Bowen therapist.

Although the ‘hands-on’ training is now due to begin in September 2021, since February 2021 I have been attending additional monthly lectures with the college that I am training with and have also taken a Canine First Aid course.

Just like human Bowen Therapy, Canine Bowen Therapy does not treat named conditions and ultimately aims to promote better health and well-being of the dog.

Typical reasons that you may consider trying Canine Bowen Therapy include:

  • Stress and anxiety in your dog
  • Acute injuries
  • Chronic illness and degenerative disease – with the aim of improving the quality of your dog’s life
  • Rescue/rehomed dogs – helping the dog cope with any previous trauma and the introduction of a new home (emotional and physical stress)
  • Pre- and post-surgery – aiming to reduce recovery times.

My own dogs’ posture, performance and balance also improved following regular Canine Bowen Therapy.

Once I have started my ‘hands-on’ course in September, I will be required to complete several case studies to complete my training, so if you have a dog who you feel may benefit from some Canine Bowen Therapy, please get in touch and register your interest. (Please note a signed consent from your dog’s veterinary surgeon will be required.)

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