Keiser University’s College of Chiropractic Medicine (KUCCM) recently thanked David Marcarian President of MyoVision, Precision Biometrics for the organization’s donation of valuable research and training equipment.
“We were delighted to welcome Mr. Marcarian as a guest speaker at our Grand Rounds forum,” said KUCCM Dean Michael Wiles. “The addition of DynaRom technology is a tremendous asset to our teaching clinic and research endeavors. Mr. Marcarian’s knowledge and ability to develop leading technology is an inspiration to our students.”
Effectively and objectively measuring the impact of soft tissue injury by documenting pain in motion through the measurement of range and muscle guarding, the two DynaROM (or Dynamic Range of Motion) systems provide students further spinal assessment tools. The latest in FDA cleared Class II Diagnostic Equipment, DynaROM machines are used to test for pain as a result of soft tissue injury from an auto accident or work injury. Machine sensors are placed on the body to measure how far one can bend, and their muscle guarding responses as they perform various motions.
The goal of Keiser University’s College of Chiropractic Medicine is to graduate competent, caring, and science-driven chiropractic physicians, by providing an educational and clinical environment that allows students to excel in an evolving, team-based healthcare system.