VIP Patient Report Folder
- 50 patient report folders
Powerfully Present Your Report Documents
When you properly package your report and patient care recommendations you increase patient trust. Patients take your recommendations more seriously. You get a deeper commitment. Better follow through.
The VIP Report of Findings Patient Pocket Folder does this. And more. (10 Ways Report Folders Grow Your Practice)
It's the professional way to organize and present your report documents to patients. It's the next generation trifold report magazette folder without the complex words and cluttered content. The contemporary graphics and simple design produce a big “WOW!” when patients take it home.
And it's easy to use:
- Place office policies and other report documents behind the built-in flap
- Circle the glossary chiropractic terms on the back panel most relevant to the patient's case
- Weave in brochures relevant to the patient's case in the center flap die-cuts
- Facilitate referrals by inserting business cards in the die-cuts provided
It's a professional ROF pocket folder that impresses patients and reassures spouses. Read the text of the entire patient folder below.
It's a philosophically neutral patient folder. No mention of diagnostics, technique or procedure. Just pure, unapologetically chiropractic.
Why You'll Prefer the "Life is Motion" VIP Report Folder
Built-in Center Pocket - Cheaper report folders require tacky stick-on pockets.
Avoids Complex Terms - We keep it simple because patient understanding is the goal.
All Techniques - We avoid depicting techniques or diagnostics you don't use.
More Affordable - When you compare, VIP report folders costs less and work better.
Easy to Use - Upgrading is easy. It's so intuitive your first report will be perfect.
Read the Complete Text of VIP ROF Patient Folder
8.0 grade reading level
Life is Motion
Your Chiropractic Report of Findings
What We Found
Our tests revealed the presence of one or more vertebral subluxations. Vertebral, meaning "of the spine," and subluxation, meaning "less than a dislocation." The resulting nerve interference can often be the underlying cause of a variety of health issues.
How We Can Help
Your care plan will consist of a series of specific chiropractic adjustments. These add precise amounts of energy to your spine. They help restore function and structure, reducing nerve interference. As nerve interferences resolve, your body's ability to self-heal revives and symptoms should subside.
It Takes Time
Our goal is to help renew your body's ability to heal itself. How quickly this happens is affected by:
• Your problem
• Your health
• Your age
• Your lifestyle
• Your stress
• Your attitude
• Your schedule
What Will It Cost?
Restoring your health will cost time, money or inconvenience. Time, because healing is a process. Money, because you'll be consulting a licensed professional. Inconvenience, because it will require frequent visits to our practice.
We'll do everything we can to reduce all three.
Do Your Part
Chiropractic care is a partnership approach to better health. Here are some things you can do to enhance your results:
Keep Your Visits
Each visit builds on the ones before. Your visit schedule creates the momentum necessary to produce spinal changes.
Increase your awareness of physical, chemical and emotional stress. Do what you can to diminish your exposure.
Avoid slouching and become more mindful of your posture. Stand tall. Bend at the knees as you lift objects.
Nourish Your Body
Improve your nutrition and drink sufficient water. Make sure your body has the resources it needs for healing.
Become More Active
As you are able, become more active. Brisk walking, swimming and other simple exercise can be helpful.
Get the Proper Rest
Get adequate rest each night. Deep, restful sleep allows your body to make needed repairs and recover from stress.
Expect improvement. We do. Remain hopeful. We are. A positive attitude aids the healing process.
(Inside right flap)
Frequently Asked Questions
Q: How do you get vertebral subluxations?
Subluxations are usually the result of physical, emotional or chemical stresses. Physical stresses might include slips and falls, accidents, repetitive motions or improper lifting. Emotional stress, such as grief, anger or depression may also produce subluxations. Alcohol, drugs or environmental toxins are common examples of chemical stress.
Q: Can subluxations clear up on their own?
Sometimes. Our bodies have the ability to self-correct minor problems as we bend, stretch or sleep. When subluxations don't resolve see us for a thorough examination and appropriate chiropractic care!
Q: What is a chiropractic adjustment?
Adjustments add motion to spinal joints that are "locked up," fixated or not moving correctly. The key is to use the precise amount of energy at just the right place. There are many ways to adjust the spine. The approach we use is based on years of clinical experience your unique spinal pattern.
Q: Can I adjust myself?
No. Some people may be able to make their joints "pop" but that's not an adjustment! Worse, damage may occur when you habitually stress the joints, muscles and ligaments in this way. Even chiropractors must consult a colleague to benefit from chiropractic care.
Q: How many adjustments will I need?
The number and frequency of adjustments vary from person to person. Most sense some progress within a week or two. As supporting muscles and ligaments heal, visits may become less frequent. Cases of long-term spinal neglect may require visits over many months or years.
We do our best to use everyday language in our explanations. In case we don't, here are some common terms and their meanings.
Acute—Relatively severe and of short duration.
Adjustment—A specific thrust or pressure delivered at the right time, location and direction to add motion to a "stuck" spinal joint.
Arthritis—Inflammation of a joint that is often accompanied by symptoms and changes in structure.
Atlas—The uppermost bone of the spinal column.
Axis—The second cervical vertebra.
Bone spur—A bony outgrowth. A calcium deposition that can be part of the body's response to abnormal motion or position of bones in the spine or elsewhere.
Cervical—The vertebrae of the neck, usually seven bones.
Chronic—Persisting for a long period of time. A problem showing little change or with a slow progression.
Coccyx—A series of small bones below the sacrum also known as the "tail bone."
Compensation Reaction—A new problem that results from the body's attempt to respond to a problem elsewhere.
Disc—Cartilage that separates spinal vertebra, absorbs shocks to the spine, protects the nervous system and assists in creating the four normal curves of spine.
Ease—Effortless adaptability; poise.
Extremity—Lower or upper limbs, such as a leg or arm.
Facet—The joint surface of a spinal bone, facing the adjacent bone above or below.
Fixation—Being held in a fixed position. "Stuck." A joint with restricted movement.
Health—A state of optimal physical, mental, and social well being and not merely the absence of disease and infirmity.
Hypermobility—Too much movement.
Ilium—One of the two large bones that form the pelvis; the hipbone.
Inflammation—A reaction of soft tissue that may include malfunction, discomfort, rise in temperature, swelling and increased blood supply.
Intervertebral Foramina—The lateral openings formed by each spinal joint through which spinal nerve roots exit each side of the spinal column.
Kyphosis—A backward displacement in the lateral curve of the spine.
Lordosis—The forward curve of the spine. Normally found in the cervical and lumbar areas of the spine.
Lumbar—The vertebrae of the lower back, usually five bones.
Nucleus pulposus—The gelatinous mass in the center of a spinal disc.
Occipital—Pertaining to the lower, posterior portion of the head or skull, which rests on the uppermost spinal bone.
Range of Motion—The extent of a joint's movement, measured in degrees of a circle.
Sacrum—The triangular-shaped bone at the base of the spine.
Sciatica—A pain that radiates from the lower back into the buttocks and down the back of one or both legs.
Scoliosis—A sideways curvature of the spine as seen from the back.
Spasm—A constant contraction or tightening of a muscle.
Spinous Process—The rearward protrusion from the back of each spinal bone.
Stress—A physical, chemical or emotional burden on the body.
Subluxation—A misalignment or malfunction of the spine that is less than a dislocation.
Tendon—Fibrous tissue that connects muscles with bones.
Thoracic—Pertaining to the 12 vertebrae of the middle back to which the ribs attach.
Transverse Process—Lateral protrusions on the sides of each vertebrae to which powerful muscles and ligaments attach.
Vertebra—Individual bones of the spinal column.
Vertebral Subluxation—Spinal misalignment or malposition affecting nearby nerve function.
Wellness—an active process of becoming your fullest, physically, mentally, emotionally and spiritually.
Whiplash—An injury to the spine caused by an abrupt jerking motion.
© 2013 Patient Media, Inc.