Marshall Gabin

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Marshall Gabin is a registered Osteopath (NZ) who received his Master’s degree in Osteopathy from Unitec in Auckland, New Zealand.

He has trained with many leaders in this field and has intensively studied manual therapies such as Neuromuscular Therapy (NMT) St. John Method, Visceral Manipulation, Myofascial Release, Cranio-Sacral Therapy, Body Harmony and Deep Tissue Muscle Therapy.

With over 25 years of experience, he is specialized in deep trauma healing, chronic pain management, rehabilitation and acute pain management.

Doctor Type
English, Mandarin
Downtown Clinic & Lifestyle Center, Hongmei Road Clinic
Attendance Time
Downtown Clinic:
Monday: 10:00 - 18:00
Wednesday: 9:00 - 1:00
Thursday: 11:00 - 20:00
Saturday: 9:00 - 18:00

Hongmei Road Clinic:
Tuesday: 09:00 - 20:00
Wednesday: 15:00 - 20:00
Friday: 09:00 - 18:00

Articles Written

FAQs about Craniosacral Therapy for Babies and Children

I’ve previously shared an introduction to craniosacral therapy (CST) and an overview of how the birth process affects babies. Here are answers to some of the most common questions about the beneficial process of CST for infants and children. What sort of birth related and childhood conditions do Craniosacral Therapists treat? Craniosacral therapists do not focus on specific conditions, but on the underlying health of the body as expressed by…

Introduction to Craniosacral Therapy for Babies and Children

Craniosacral therapy (CST) is a branch of osteopathic cranial work, popularized by John Upledger D.O.. The cranial concept was first developed by an osteopath called William Garner Sutherland in the early 20th century. Since Sutherland, there have been many practitioners like Upledger who have further developed the theory and other branches of the practice. Cranial work uses the osteopathic principles of the application of anatomy and physiology in order to…

Mind-Body Connections: The Hidden Role of Emotion in Pain

During physical trauma, the person’s emotional state at that moment becomes part of the whole package of ‘pain’ the person experiences. I have seen many instances whereby I was treating someone for a physical issue, and the patient began to cry. Sometimes they knew why, and sometimes they didn’t. However, very often as treatment progresses the patient will be able to relate the emotion they felt to either a physical…

The Trauma of Birth from an Osteopathic Perspective

How can birth be traumatic? Birth is indeed a normal part of the cycle of life. Yet birth is certainly capable of becoming our very first trauma. This trauma may be extreme, producing obvious injury. However, even when a normal birth appears to be completely trauma free, the pressures applied to the infant’s cranium can still cause some problems. The tiny infant is extremely resilient, able to withstand tremendous pressures…