"You will either step forward into growth or you will step back into safety." - Abraham Maslow

Thank you first of all for following the Mile High Podcast. We are bringing episodes each week from people in the field just like you and I, as well as well-known experts in various areas of chiropractic. This week's episode is an interesting interview with a chiropractor who practiced in Fort Collins and attended Mile High for several years. His wife was inspired to go to chiropractor school after being at Mile High so they left for Sea Level in Spartanburg, South Carolina for her to attend Sherman College and for him to teach at Sherman.

Mile High rates are going up at the end of the year; join us August 17 - 21, 2017 before the year end www.milehighchiro.org.

Dr. Tate Gentile is teaching patient education at Sherman as well as an elective on neuro functional assessments. He has helped engineer the school getting new instrumentation units slated to be added to the clinic as well. You'll find his journey and practice quite interesting as well as his recommendations for succeeding in practice and as well as their journey to Sherman College.

During the interview he encourages people to stop flying under the radar in chiropractic and to get involved with schools, state boards and organizations so that we can move the profession in a better direction politically and philosophically.

One of the highlights Dr. Gentile shares of his day at Sherman is having lunch with Christopher Kent. I would agree that it would be a pretty amazing highlight every day; furthermore he is also helping to integrate electromyography, heart rate variability, and other instrumentation so that students can be more certain of what it is that they are delivering to their patients. This discussion of objective measures is very exciting; I know you'll get a lot out of it.

"Using technology instrumentations is not just to have some flashy thing in your office. It's to see what sort of change you are making and to relay that to thep oeple coming in to our office." - Tate Gentile

Question of the day: "What is your favorite chiropractic philosophy philosophical text?" Please let me know in the comments.

Scroll below for links and show notes...

Questions I asked:

  • Share us about your journey into chiropractic and to Sherman College?
  • What are some highlights of you experience with working with students?
  • What do you teach at Sherman currently?
  • Tell us more about the use of Thermo-reading in the clinic.
  • What do you see on the other side in terms of how people need to maybe being involve in other things aside from their chiropractic office?
  • What can you say about your journey into chiropractic?

Links and people mentioned:

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