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State Seeks To Close Enid Business Without Chiropractic License
Tuesday March 30, 2004 7:47am
Enid (AP) - An Enid business owner will fight a motion for a temporary injunction against her alternative healing business Monday in Garfield County District Court.

The state Board of Chiropractic Examiners believes Tammy Joy Kennedy is practicing chiropractic at Nerve Signal Interference Removal Technologies School of Alternative Healing without a license.

Kennedy's attorney, Robert A. Nance, says chiropractic has a vague definition in Oklahoma, so the board can't say anyone violates the rules.

The chiropractic board's attorney, Assistant Attorney General Grant Moaks, says manual manipulation and adjustment fall within that definition.

Moaks says Kennedy isn't licensed to be a chiropractor or to practice any healing arts in Oklahoma.

He says the temporary injunction would protect public health, safety and welfare.

The judge can order the business to be shut down permanently or temporarily, or he can dismiss the petition.

Copyright 2004 by The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.





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!

NOTE: November 8, 2001 the Assistant Attorney General Grant Moak stated that if what I say could be proven in a study whoever wrote that scientific paper would be set for life. He was implying the Nobel prize.

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Original story 2004 Associated Press.

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