Cebulskie Acupuncture merges ancient medicine with modern … – The Courier-Express

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Partly cloudy this evening with more clouds for overnight. Low 21F. Winds light and variable..
Partly cloudy this evening with more clouds for overnight. Low 21F. Winds light and variable.
Updated: December 20, 2022 @ 9:17 pm
Placement of acupuncture needles done by Bill Cebulskie at his practice in DuBois.

Placement of acupuncture needles done by Bill Cebulskie at his practice in DuBois.
DuBOIS — Bill Cebulskie grew up in a family where his parents believed that “the body was made to take care of its own problems. Sometimes there’s an allergy or a glitch in the body’s healing mechanism and it just needs help to get back on track to function normally again.” That sums up what Cebulskie Acupuncture and Advanced Allergy Therapeutics is dedicated to doing at their practice on North Main Street in DuBois. Cebulskie adds, “I’ve always believed that the body has the ability to fix itself. You just have to support it.”
He trained at the Academy for Fine Element Acupuncture and is licensed to practice in Pennsylvania. He has been using acupuncture mainly as a pain-relieving treatment since 2001. Acupuncture is a healing technique of traditional Chinese medicine that uses tiny, thin, solid, sterilized needles inserted into the skin at various points to correct the flow of energy. It has been around for over three thousand years and is considered a safe and effective method of restoring balance and relieving many kinds of musculoskeletal pain, headaches, sleep disorders and many other problems when performed by a trained and licensed practitioner.
“I feel good when I go home after treating people and having them thank me because their pain is gone immediately. But sometimes acupuncture isn’t successful because of a physical obstruction, and we look at it as an energetic obstruction. If a hip or a knee is bone on bone, acupuncture can’t help. Orthopedic surgeons fix things like that. If a herniated disc is pinching the nerves, acupuncture can’t change that. It might be able to take the edge off the pain, but the source of the pain is still there.”
Cebulskie believes traditional medicine, antibiotics and surgeries all have their place in treatment plans, but non-traditional treatments like acupuncture and chiropractic adjustments are valuable, non-drug, non-invasive alternatives. He disagrees with, “‘Take this pill for your problem; you’ll probably need to take it for the rest of your life.’ Don’t just treat the symptoms. Find out what’s causing the problem.”
For the first seven years, the practice was strictly acupuncture. Cebulskie saw many people for acupuncture who also had allergies, and the acupuncture would help the allergies, but only until they came in contact with the trigger again.
“When I first read about the Advanced Allergy Therapeutics (AAT), I thought, ‘This is almost too good to be true, because here was a way to eliminate the body’s response to the trigger,’” he said. Cebulskie was the first one in Pennsylvania to begin using the breakthrough technology that eliminates the reactions from most forms of allergies and sensitivities by retraining the body so that it no longer reacts inappropriately to a harmless substance. He was impressed that this was a highly effective way to merge 21st century science with three-thousand-year-old traditional acupuncture and modern chiropractic principles. It is non-invasive and completely painless as it only involves being connected to a computer by a sleeve that is put around the forearm while the patient sits quietly during testing and treatment.
Cebulskie reports that respiratory allergies are the most common ones he treats with the AAT, followed by food-related or environmental allergies. Pollen allergies are seen frequently in the springtime.
“Using AAT has been very rewarding for me because it works, and it helps people feel better! It doesn’t advocate staying away from the food, pet, or other allergen after the treatment has been given,” he said.
Word has been spreading about the effectiveness of AAT, and Cebulskie estimates that there are now 50 to 70 practitioners in the whole country, but there is only one other practitioner currently listed in the state of Pennsylvania.
Cebulskie asserts that the best part of what he does is being able to improve people’s quality of life by eliminating pain and discomfort using a combination of treatments that merge the best of ancient Chinese medicine and modern technology.
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