Judge grants temporary injunction against business

(Enid-AP) -- A self-described healer says she will appeal a Garfield County judge's decision to temporarily shut down her business.

Tammy Joy Kennedy won't be able to operate the Nerve Signal Interference Removal Technologies School of Alternative Healing until a permanent decision is made about whether she is practicing chiropractic without training or a license.

The Oklahoma State Board of Chiropractic Examiners sought the injunction against Kennedy saying she was practicing without a license.

Kennedy says her livelihood is at stake.

Assistant Attorney General Grant Moak, who is representing the state chiropractic board, says Kennedy doesn't take precautions like a health care professional would.

Kennedy's attorney argued that so far no patients have been hurt.

Correction: The judge did NOT order the NSIR Technologies School of Alternative Healing closed. He did, however, order that the cornerstone of the work not currently be allowed to benefit the public.

Comment: I wish the press would do a sufficient investigation as to why this unique research has continuously been suppressed as it has. Since the chiropractors put so much stock in what happens to this research, I feel that perhaps the press should pay a little more attention, if they do in fact present the news as they say they do. Do you suppose, just maybe, this field could then set so many people free? Lord knows it hasn't done the slightest bit of harm!

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Original story © 2004 Associated Press, Clear Channel Communications and its subsidiary, KOKI FOX23-Tulsa.

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