Edie Newall is a licensed acupuncturist and doctor of Chinese medicine.
Education and Background
Edie received her Master’s degree in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) from the Colorado School of Traditional Chinese
Medicine in 2012. During her schooling, Edie also studied TCM in the Gynecology Department at the Cheng Du University in China, where she learned how this ancient medicine was performed from its home country. After Edie had graduated from CSTCM she first became the Dean’s assistant of her school and later co-dean.
Edie’s work experiences has been mastered in car collision cases helping many patients with their neck and back pain. Edie also had the opportunity to train under Master Lixin Zhang who is a 10th generation acupuncturist doctor from China, for a year, learning from the ancient text book the Shang Han Lun.
Edie also attended the Institute of Business and Medical Careers and received her associate’s degree in massage therapy. She is currently a certified massage therapist.
Edie has also earned her second degree reiki certification and is certified in chakra alignment.
Find your balance, energy & happiness the natural way.
Licensed acupuncturist and doctor of Chinese medicine
Mission & Vision
To help heal, educate and inspire humanity through acupuncture, bodywork and connecting soul to soul.
How many treatments will I need?
The number of sessions depends on the goal of the treatment. For acute conditions, a few treatments will usually be sufficient. Chronic and more complex problems may need one or two treatments per week for several months with possible maintenance treatments throughout the year.
How should I prep for treatment?
Wear comfortable-loose clothing. Have a light meal, without consuming alcohol beverages. Remember to tell your practitioner all of your medications and any physical or mental conditions. If possible, bring a list of all medications to your sessions.
What should I expect?
You will be asked for a detailed history, and your practitioner will check your tongue and take your pules. The needles stay in for a total of 30 minutes. During this time you are to stay calm and still. After a treatment, you many want to rest or you may feel invigorated. What we call acu-high or massage-high. Chinese medicine can be a catalyst for subtle, and not so subtle, change because it reverberates in both the body and spirit.
Does acupuncture hurt?
Naturally, people associate needle pain with their past experience with hypodermic needles. You can fit close to 10 acupuncture needles in the inside of the tip of one hypodermic needle. Acupuncture needles are tiny, thin and flexible, about the size of a cat’s whisker. Once the needles are inserted, some patients may experience a mild tingling or a dull sensation, along with a sense of relaxation. If for any reason there is a burning sensation or a needle is uncomfortable, the practitioner will remove it and reinsert it.
House Call's available, otherwise location provided upon confirmed appointment.
By Appointment Only