Airrosti debunked

Skepticism expressed toward Airrosti claims
Airrosti (Applied Integration for the Rapid Recovery of Soft Tissue Injuries) is described on its promoter’s Web site as an approach that determines the “root cause” of 26 types of painful conditions and provides “full resolution after an average of three appointments.” However, after reviewing the evidence upon which these claims are made, Harriet Hall, M.D., has concluded:
The information they sent me doesn’t justify the claims the company makes (that it is proven, through extensive third-party research and analysis, to be the most effective, efficient, and affordable option for resolving musculoskeletal conditions and that it has measurably prevented surgeries, hospitalization, MRIs, injections, and pharmaceuticals). If Airrosti can really provide less expensive and more effective treatment than other sources of care, I’m all for it; but they haven’t made their case. [Hall HA. Can Airrosti really resolve most chronic pain in just three visits? Science-Based Medicine Blog, Nov 4, 2014]
The Airrosti Web site indicates that the treatment is administered by chiropractors at 151 locations nationwide. (health fraud and quackery) (guide to questionable theories and practices) (skeptical guide to acupuncture history, theories, and practices) (guide to autism) (guide to intelligent treatment) (legal archive) (chelation therapy) (skeptical guide to chiropractic history, theories, and practices) (guide to health-related education and training) (guide to dental care) (guide to questionable medical devices) (guide to weight-control schemes and ripoffs) (guide to the fibromyalgia marketplace) (guide to homeopathy) (guide to trustworthy health information) (guide to an equitable health-care system) (guide to infomercials)
.org (guide to the mental help marketplace) (multi-level marketing) (skeptical guide to naturopathic history, theories, and practices) (activities of the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine) (nutrition facts and fallacies) (guide to the drug marketplace and lower prices) (National Council Against Health Fraud archive) (consumer health sourcebook)