Travis Jayner

Travis Jayner

Gold Medalist

Nasal Specific Cranial Work

Nasal Specific Technique (NST) is based on the work of Dr. William G Sutherland who adjusted the cranial bones using his hands, and the work of Dr. J.R. Stober who advanced the process by using a small balloon inflated inside the nasal passage to unlock the cranial sutures.


A small balloon is inserted into the nasal passages and is quickly inflated and deflated. This is performed four times on each side of the nasal passages. By pressurizing the inside of the cranium, the small bones of the skull are expanded. This expansion unlocks the sutures and chambers within the skull to normal function. The NST is by no means a cure-all. For patients who have the below-mentioned conditions, the procedure can be miraculous:

  • sinus congestion
  • chronic sinus infections
  • deviated septum’s
  • headaches/migraines
  • cognitive problems associated with concussions
  • learning and information processing problems
  • snoring problems and sleep apnea
  • need for sinus surgery

When these chambers are congested and the sutures are locked, the results can be the conditions mentioned above. Sinus surgery can be avoided by simply expanding the tissues within the nasal passages. Babies who have difficulty nursing because of congestion and difficultly breathing through their noses have immediate relief as do their sleep-deprived mothers.

Dr. Sutherland identified this “living anatomy” as follows:

  • Motion at the cranial sutures, the joints linking the 26 bones of the skull
  • “Expansion and contraction” of the hemispheres of the brain
  • Motion of the membranes covering the brain and spinal cord
  • A fluid wave within the cerebrospinal fluid that bathes the brain and spinal cord
  • Involuntary, subtle motion of the sacrum and tailbone.

Dr. Buhler first met Dr. Stober in 1974 as a chiropractic student at Western States Chiropractic College. He taught the “ Ears, Eyes, Nose and Throat” part of the curriculum since Dr. Stober was reputed to be the best in his field. He practiced his art, philosophy, and science-primarily on newborns. These newborns had difficult births, were injured at birth, genetically damaged, or whose position in the womb predisposed their head to cranial faults and dysfunction.