harry von piekartz


What types of symptoms are likely to respond to this therapy?

The therapist is initially interested to detect dysfunctions of the head, neck and face regions and to evaluate their influence on your daily life activities. The cardinal symptoms are here more important than the diagnostic title. Many patients have been given various diagnostic titles for similar symptoms.
Independent from the diagnosis we have attempted to provide you with a list of potential syndromes.

This list is by no means complete!

> Abnormal birth and motoric retardation
> Atypical burning mouth pain
> Atypical ear pain, otalgia
> Atypical face pain
> Atypical headaches
> Bite and bracing problems
> Breast feeding problems
> Cervical dystonia
> Cervical headaches
> Costen-Syndrome
> Concentration deficiencies
> Cranial growth dysfunctions
> Craniomandibular dysfunctions
> Craniosynosthoses
> Cry babies
> Disc problems of the jaw
> Dizziness
> Ear- and face pain
> Facial nerve paresis
> Face asymmetry
> Herpes zoster – shingles
> Intestinal colic
> Jaw pain
> Motoric retardation, retarded development
> Mouth and face pain
> Myofacial dysfunctions of the masticatory system
> Neck pain / headaches
> Occlusional problems (position of the teeth)
> Oopisthotonus in babies
> Orofacial pain such as trigeminal neuralgia
> Otitis media / ear infection
> Plagiocephalia
> Postherpetic pain
> Teeth grinding
> Tension headaches
> Ttinnitus
> Torticollis
> Unspecific toothache
> Whiplash injury

Most patients have seen a doctor prior to their referral to physiotherapy. A number of diagnostic tests such as blood tests, x-rays, computer tomography (CT), magnetic resonance imiging (MRI) etc will have been performed. The therapist may seek contact to your referring doctor about additional tests that may be required.