Acupuncture Can Help.  Acupuncture in Bury St Edmunds.

Acupuncture can help with a wide range of conditions.


A few examples of the conditions that I regularly treat include;


  • Chronic and acute pain.

  • Back / neck / shoulder pain.

  • Headaches / migraine.

  • Nausea and vomiting.

  • Osteoarthritis.

  • Tennis Elbow.

  • Breech presentation.

  • Stress and anxiety.

  • And many more.

Why Acupuncture? People come for acupuncture for help with specific symptoms or pains. Some choose it because they feel generally unwell but have no diagnosed illness. Others have treatment to help maintain good health, as a preventative measure, or simply to improve their general sense of well being. Many people turn to acupuncture again and again because they find it so beneficial and relaxing.

Whatever your health concern feel free to contact me, by phone or message, to find out how acupuncture can help and to discuss your treatment options.

Alternatively, you may like to visit my 'research' page (click the toolbar 'acupuncture') where you can find information about the treatment of a variety of conditions.

If you have any further questions please do not hesitate to contact me to arrange a free, no obligation consultation.

Mobile: 07709 938223.  E mail:

Contact: 07709 938223

E mail:

 2020 The-Health-Works



Why membership of the British Acupuncture Council is so important

Unfortunately there is currently no statutory regulation for complementary and alternative medicine (with the exception of osteopathy and chiropractic). It is therefore essential to ensure that the acupuncturist you choose is suitably qualified and working to a high standard of competence and hygiene.

With over 3000 members the British Acupuncture Council is the UK's largest regulatory body for practitioners of traditional acupuncture and maintains extremely high standards of education, discipline, ethics and practice. Its aim is to ensure the health and safety of the public at all times.

When you choose a BAcC member you can be sure of:

  • a minimum of three years training to degree level including anatomy and physiology and other appropriate elements of western medicine.

  • adherence to the Council's Codes of Safe Practice and Professional Conduct.

  • compliance with current health and safety legislation.

  • full medical malpractice and public/products liabiltity insurance cover.

  • up-to-date practice skills maintained by mandatory continuing professional development.

The Professional Standards Authority created the Accredited Voluntary Register in order that members of the public can choose the services of practitioners who are on a register that has been independently assessed and approved.


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