​​​​​INSTITUTE OF BIOENERGETIC MEDICINE

Dr. Tyson Schrepel
MSTCM, CBP, BD, DNM
Board Member and instructor at IBEM

Total Balance Acupuncture & Bioenergetic 
Medicine, LLC
390 S. Union Blvd
Lakewood, CO  80228

(303) 807-1377
email: tysonschrepel@yahoo.com
tysonschrepel@ibemcollege.org

Tyson Schrepel graduated in 2007 with a Bachelors of Science in Business Administration with minors in Philosophy and Psychology.  Later in 2011 he attended the Colorado School of Traditional Chinese and graduated with a Masters of Science in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM). Dr Schrepel is also a graduate of IBEM. 

Tyson is currently pursuing his Acupuncture license in Colorado.  He also serves as the Academic Dean and as an instructor and Board Member at IBEM Institute of BioEnergetic Medicine. Tyson teaches Reiki, Auriculomedicine, Gua Sha, and Cupping.

Using tools such as Auriculomedicine, Tui na, Cupping Therapy, Chinese herbs, nutrition, Spagyrics/Homeopathics, BodyScan 2010, and Reiki; Tyson takes on health problems of all kinds.


About Cupping Therapy:
Cupping therapy is the method of using glass or plastic suction cups to create localized pressure.  The cups use suction to create a vacuum.  The vacuum inside the cups causes the blood to form in the area and help bring healing in that area.

About Gua Sha:
Gua Sha is an East Asian healing technique that allows disease to escape as red, sandy looking objects through the skin.  A Gua Sha tool is used to scrape the skin of the affected areas, particularly towards the spine while working its way out towards the limbs. The motions typically follow the meridians, or energy channels in the body.
View video:  Gua Sha video

About Spagyrics:
Spagyric is the production of herbal medicines. These procedures involve fermentation, distillation, and the extraction of mineral components from the ash of the plant.

About Tui na:
Tui na is a form of Chinese manipulative therapy often used in conjunction with other Chinese modalities including acupuncture, fire cupping, Chinese herbalism, etc.  Using massage type motions to stimulate acupressure points, it brings into balance the eight principles of Traditional Chinese Medicine. The practitioner may brush, knead, roll/press, and rub the areas between each of the joints (known as the eight gates) to open the body's defensive (wei) chi and get the energy moving in the meridians as well as the muscles.