According to the World Health Organization, health is:

a state of complete physical, mental, and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.1


We believe that health develops from the inside out. It is not introduced to people in some form from the outside. Instead, health emerges from within and independently under certain conditions.


The following five factors apply for good health:

  • Sleep (regularly and soundly)
  • Exercise
  • Mental health
  • Eating and drinking
  • Functioning nervous system


Quantity and quality are both important for sleep. Therefore, it's not only the number of hours that are crucial, but mainly how peaceful and consistent your sleep behavior is. There are also people who regularly sleep too much


Exercise is a part of life – and in modern times it is easy to not get enough of it. Exercise burns energy (and fat), muscles are activated and joints become trained for greater flexibility. Our skeletal muscles and heart muscles grow with the physical demand and become more powerful and efficient. Exercise helps combat negative thoughts like burn-out syndrome, for example.

Our patients get advice and tips for exercise as needed. Which form of exercise you choose is less important than consistently integrating physical training into your daily routine.

Of course there are limitations and some things we would advise against doing. Whether you implement our tips or not, is your decision after all.

Mental health

Mental health can also influence each and every person. We can control our thoughts and form our moods.

Happiness and health often go together. When the body feels healthy and capable, it is more difficult to carry around negative thoughts.


Should your medical history determine that your eating and drinking habits need to be changed, we will of course talk you through it.

In certain phases of regeneration it makes sense to abstain from some luxury foods and introduce other nutrients to the body.

Nervous system

The central nervous system is the major center of control in the body – it regulates and controls all other bodily functions. All other systems (digestive system, immune system, etc.) succumb to the “commands” that are sent from the central nervous system. The nervous system sends and receives countless amounts of information every minute. An information exchange of sorts between the brain and periphery is taking place. This information transfer can be interrupted by subluxation complexes (a movement of two vertebrae against one another with irritation of the nerve roots lying in between) and information can be erroneously transmitted, which produces symptoms.



Definition von Gesundheit laut WHO: