FeaturedWelcome to the Middle Tennessee Clinic of Chiropractic

Family Chiropractic Care is Our Specialty

We have a friendly, well-trained staff to assist all the needs of our patients. Our specialty is chiropractic for the entire family. Dr. Fortney treats patients of all ages, including children and expecting mothers. We offer care plans for everyone from various spinal disorders, neuralgia, headaches, ADHD, fibromyalgia/chronic fatigue syndrome, skin conditions, extremity injuries, auto and sports injuries, to wellness care.

Our office welcomes walk-in patients as well. We offer several types of physical therapy modalities in our office such as hydrotherapy massage and electric muscle stimulation. We also offer nutritional consulting. Dr. Fortney is well trained in several different adjusting techniques, so there is something for everyone.

 

To Your Health,

Dr. Stephanie Fortney, DC

 

Is Your Fruit Real?

Is your family eating all of their fruits and vegetables?  Be honest… ok.  Lets talk fruit.  Are you eating real fruit… or fake fruit?  Check out this article below from the Esuna Health Journal …

Blueberries! They’re good for you! High in antioxidants! Delicious! Except when they’re made out of “sugar, corn syrup, starch, hydrogenated oil, artificial flavors and artificial food dye blue No. 2 and red No. 40,” as found in a new report.

The investigation, conducted by NaturalNewsTV, reveals the truth staring you in the face from the back of that box of “blueberry” muffins (or bagels, or bread, or scones, or many, many others). The blueberries, simply, aren’t. They’re made of wacky sounding concoctions like “blueberry bits,” which, contrary to their title, are not blueberries. Not even bits of them. Sometimes a product maintains some tenuous connection to blueberry honesty with a “dash of blueberry puree concentrate.” Sometimes there’s just zero trace of blueberries at all.

Fake blueberry-ness is okay in, say, Skittles, or a popsicle. But not muffins in a box adorned with giant photos of blueberries. Next time you hit the grocery aisle, read the back of the package. Or, just buy actual blueberries—if you squeeze them and they don’t burst into a puddle of partially hydrogenated soybean oil and dye, odds are you’re safe.

Click here to check out a video on these “blueberries” brought to you by naturalnews.tv

So, have you been eating real or fake blueberries?? Let us know in the comments.