Dr. Daniel Russell, Doctor of Chiropractic
I was raised in the northwest corner of Iowa graduating from Sioux City's Briar Cliff College in 1988. After receiving my undergraduate degree, I moved to the Quad Cities to begin a career in chiropractic and healthcare.
I worked for Palmer College of Chiropractic as an Admissions Representative prior to entering the program. While a student at Palmer, I served as Vice President and President of the Rugby Club and as an intern in the Ancillary Procedures Department assisting students caring for patients needing rehabilitation beyond the chiropractic adjustment. I graduated cum laude from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1994 and shortly thereafter moved to Cedar Rapids.
I have over 20 years of clinical chiropractic experience serving Cedar Rapids and the surrounding communities utilizing a variety of chiropractic adjusting techniques from hands-on adjusting to instrument adjusting. I combine successful rehabilitation techniques relying on decades of experience along with the newest in evidence-based research. I have enjoyed working relationships with the University of Iowa and the Carver College of Medicine. I have taught Anatomy and Physiology, Human Biology, and Nutrition at Kirkwood Community College as an adjunct instructor. I have extensive education in the nutritional component of health.
I am married to a native of Cedar Rapids, Rosemary. Together we are blessed with a daughter and son, Virginia and William. Both are students within the Cedar Rapids Catholic school system. You might see our family out for a bike ride, at a musical/theatre production, or enjoying a sporting event.
I am very excited to utilize our state-of-the-art treatment facility to serve patients! I pledge to work co-operatively with your physicians to provide an optimum environment in managing your health and well-being. My professional goals for each and every patient are: to be proactive in health, not reactive; to value health BEFORE it is lost; to focus on wellness and prevention not merely disease.