Acupuncture In Grand Junction, Colorado

galenGalen Williams, LAc, MTCM, Dipl Ac, Dipl CH

Welcome to Two Rivers Wellness

Acupuncture has been used for thousands of years to help people get well and stay healthy. Galen Williams, LAc, has been using acupuncture and Chinese herbs to help people get and stay well since 1994.  Two Rivers Wellness opened in 2014 in Grand Junction, Colorado to offer acupuncture and wellness care to the Grand Valley.

Are you looking for help to keep your good health?

Do you need to manage or get rid of pain or stress?

Are you feeling more tired or less well than you used to or want to?

Maybe you want to get back to work or training after an injury or illness.

Two Rivers Wellness offers the experience and expertise to help you with your individual health challenges.

Call or email to arrange a free 15-minute consultation by phone or in the office to talk about your specific wellness questions.

Want to stay in touch? Follow us on Facebook to learn about special offers and events, as well as for helpful and interesting reading on living a healthy, happy life.

Want to learn more about how Acupuncture can help? Be sure to sign up below for our FREE report, The Top 10 Reasons to Try Acupuncture.

Stay Healthy This Winter with a Balanced Qi

Winter’s element is water and is associated with the kidneys, which in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is considered the source of all qi and energy within the body. Winter is also associated with the bladder and adrenal glands.

Focusing on inner reflection, rest, energy conservation and storage during the winter months is when it’s most important as

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Winter Acupuncture: Governing Vessel 14

Governing Vessel 14 is called The Great Hammer. This point is located below C 7 on the spine. C 7, the seventh cervical vertebrae is the one which is the most prominent. Traditionally the vertebrae were referred to as hammers because of their resemblance to the tool. This point is great because it is the intersecting point for

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Five Self Care Tips for Winter

Traditional Chinese medicine teaches that humans should live in harmony with the seasons. According to traditional Chinese medicine there are five seasons: winter, spring, summer, late summer and fall. Each season has many associations that help us change our habits, allowing for a more balanced mind and body. When these systems were being developed, people were living in

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