We've been delivering quality chiropractic care to the Bay area since 2007.

Our approach is simple. We believe that health is among our most valuable possessions. And while we generally meet people after they’ve lost their health, our commitment is two-fold:


Relief or wellness care... it's your choice.


1. Relief Care

When many people seek care in our office they have one goal: relief. So that’s where we start! During this initial stage of intensive care, we have several obligations:

•Uncover the underlying cause of the health problem

•Suggest a care plan to produce the fastest results possible

•Offer ways practice members can participate in their recovery

  1. Explain the value of post-symptomatic wellness care



2. Wellness Care

We encourage our practice members to achieve the highest levels of health they can. Through educational opportunities (like this website), we hope to communicate the value of ongoing chiropractic care. Our desire is to see our practice members abandon the prevailing sickness care model of health (waiting for symptoms and then taking action), in favor of the emerging wellness model.


You’re the Boss

Regardless of your health goals, please understand that we see ourselves as mere servants. You’re the boss! It’s your body, your health and your future. Our job is to offer you the finest chiropractic care possible, and it’s up to you to decide how much of it you want.

Sound interesting? Please contact our Alameda office to make an appointment today.

Vitalogy Chiropractic

Vitalogy Chiropractic
 

Alameda History

The City of Alameda is part of what became one of the most valuable land grants in California's history. In 1818, a 35 square mile area, then known as Rancho San Antonio, was transferred from the governor of California to Luis Peralta. In 1842, Peralta divided the property between his four surviving sons. Antonio Maria got all of Alameda and much of Oakland.


Nearly a decade later, W.W. Chipman and Gideon Aughinbaugh, considered the city's founding fathers, became the first American settlers to arrive in Alameda. Their pursuits led to the establishment of a large peach orchard, signaling the beginning of the area's development. In 1853, the two men purchased the land that was to become the city, then a peninsula, for the sum of $14,000. The town's name was changed to Alameda, the Spanish word for a grove of poplar trees.


On December 27, 1884, the City of Alameda was formally organized. On January 18, 1885, the Official Seal was approved and adopted. Its Latin inscription, Prosperitas terra mari que, freely translates as "Prosperity from the land and sea."