(The following letter was received at the Executive Offices of GCSS via Email. The letter arrived in September 2008 from a patient of Dr. Pamela LeRoux-Troxell.)
To Whom It May Concern:
In a world where it is so easy to complain about things, I think it is important to recognize the good and beautiful around us. And so, it is with great appreciation that I write to you in recognition of Dr. Pamela LeRoux-Troxell of Clinton, Iowa, a member of the Gonstead Clinical Studies Society.
I began my treatments with Dr. Pam in May 2008. As a new patient I came to Dr. Pam in excruciating and debilitating pain, primarily in my lower back. I was desperate for relief from the pain.
After my initial evaluation, Dr. Pam was very honest and open with me about my condition. The severity and extensive nature of my problems were very rare. My healing would probably take longer than I would like. It would not be overnight. However, Dr. Pam also said that she would do everything she could in order to help me heal and feel better as quickly as possible.
In my numerous and rather intensive encounters with Dr. Pam, I have found her to be very knowledgeable and professional. She also has a great sensitivity to the needs of others.
Very early on in my treatment, while still in immense pain, I had an early morning appointment and after my adjustment, she asked me if I would be willing to stay at her office all day so that she and her staff could monitor me throughout the day and do additional adjustments as needed. I agreed to staying for the day and I don’t think I could ever receive better care anywhere as I did there that day.
Dr. Pam also recognizes that not all back problems fit conveniently into regular office hours. She gave me her personal cell phone number so that I could reach her whenever I needed help. She brought an extra bench from her office to my house so that she could make house-calls as needed outside of office hours. And she actually did make house-calls on many occasions.
In addition to the amazing care of the physical person, Dr. Pam has been wonderful emotional support as well. As you know, pain can take a huge emotional toll on a person. In her presence, I have cried numerous times… partially from pain but largely from frustration. Dr. Pam took the time to be present to me in those moments and actually wiped away my tears for me.
While I am not completely healed yet, I am infinitely better. Friends and family have even told me that they haven’t seen me look as good or move as well as I do now in over a year. That is huge! I am only 28 years old and I had been moving like someone much older than that.
I have encountered numerous other patients of hers who all say essentially the same thing, “Dr. Pam is a miracle worker.” “If there is anybody who can help you, it’s Dr. Pam.” “Dr. Pam saved me.”
Even though I have only known her for a short while, Dr. Pam feels like an old friend. I suppose that is only fitting since one day she told me, “When you genuinely love your work as much as I do, it stops being work. It becomes an opportunity to simply help friends feel better and live better.”
Dr. Pam LeRoux-Troxell is a beautiful soul with healing hands. It is my honor and privilege to share my experience of her care with you.
Sarah K. Martz
John R. Rosser, Jr.
(From a letter to Michele Hohmann, GCSS Executive Secretary, Dr. Kellenberger writes:)
I noticed that Dr. John (Jack) Rosser will be one of your guest speakers at your California Seninar (Meeting of the Minds-V, October 2008). Dr Rosser is and was an excellent Gonstead Doctor and Gonstead instructor.
Here’s a little side note about Dr Rosser:
Dr Rosser and I were students together at NCC. When we graduated in 1966 he went on to the Gonstead Clinic for an internship, while I started a private practice in Elgin, Illinois. Then, in 1968 or 1969 I convinced him to leave the Gonstead Clinic and join me in practice in Elgin, Illinois. We had separate practices, but shared office space for a few years. Then, we formed a partnership and later we formed a professional corporation. In about 1974 we separated our practices. He bought my half of our mutually owned 7000 sq.ft. clinic building, and I built a new clinic building next door. We have stayed friends through all these many years. Recently we haven’t seen much of each other, because, I moved to Ft. Myers, Fl. in 1985.
I have always been very thankful to Jack because of his constant nagging me to come up to the Gonstead Clinc in 1966 to study the Gonstead Technique. Thanks to Jack I am now, and have been, a Gonstead Doctor; even though I am now semi-retired.
Thank you Jack!
David J. Rowe
Gonstead USA – A Testimonial
The following article by Gabe Kirchheimer is a patient testimonial to the care he received from Gonstead Doctors as he traveled throughout the USA. The consistency in technique, dedication and commitment to excellence was clearly demonstrated by the Gonstead doctors Mr. Kirchheimer visited.
As a patient of Dr. David Rowe in New York City, I am fortunate to be adjusted by him on a weekly basis. As a professional musician, I often travel away from my home in NYC to play shows around the country. Of prime concern to me on such trips is maintenance of my regular chiropractic care schedule.
In the spring of 2001, I embarked on a cross-country, 35 day tour of the US as the drummer in the IRT Band, with 26 scheduled shows in the Northeast, Midwest, Southeast and California. Prior to our departure I made appointments with six Gonstead chiropractors around the US, all of whom were able to accommodate my tight schedule. I brought my x-ray films and Gonstead listings with me to assist the doctors who I would only be seeing briefly as I passed through.
My first appointment happened to be in snowy Madison, WI, the home of the GCSS, with Dr. Bill Droessler. He adjusted my neck from the opposite side than I was used to, and used the knee-chest table, which I had also never experienced, to adjust my thoracic subluxations, all with excellent results. Dr. Droessler even drove me back to the University of Wisconsin where I had performed the night before.
My second schedule appointment was near Denver, but altitude-related illness suffered by a band member forced me to cancel. When we reached Austin about two and a half weeks after leaving New York, I saw Dr. Gary Seghi, a champion cyclist who had suffered a severe accident and made a remarkable recovery. Although the adjustment was lighter than I was used to, I realized that it was not reasonable to expect unfamiliar practitioners to match the results of my primary chiropractor.
In sunny Santa Cruz, CA I visited Dr. Jeanne Taylor (now Executive Director of the GCSS), who was kind enough to spend an entire hour with me, adjusting my neck and spine, and discussing Gonstead techniques. Things are a little more laid-back in California!
When we reached San Francisco I saw Dr. Brian Pensack, whose office is located in the heart of downtown, just two minutes from Market Street. Again I received excellent care and consistent results, although I experienced some soreness in the area of my sacrum, a small price to pay for care so far from home.
In lovely Eugene, OR, I discovered Dr. Douglas Carlstrom, whom I visited several times while vacationing after the conclusion of the tour. It is always a happy surprise to find that I can walk into any Gonstead chiropractic office with my films and listings and walk out feeling great!
In the summer of 2001, vacationing near Salem, OR, I discovered Dr Darald Bolin, a senior Gonstead chiropractor who has practiced for 45 years. His office is right in town and Dr. Bolin kindly agreed to see me at the ridiculous hour of 6:30 am on my way to the airport. In all of 10 minutes, Dr. Bolin gave me a great adjustment.
I’m pleased to say that my ongoing experience with Dr. David Rowe and Gonstead chiropractic has changed my life for the better. I feel confident I will receive the same standard of high-quality care that I get from Dr. Rowe from other Gonstead chiropractors, and that the excellent results I receive in New York can be essentially replicated by other practitioners, wherever they may be located. And for that, I’m very grateful.
By: Herb Wood, DC – Colorado Springs, CO
My first memories of Dr. Thatcher are of my first seminar at Mt. Horeb in early November, 1971. I was in my first quarter at Palmer Davenport and my field doctor, Dr. Gary Pfaff from Montana invited me to attend it with him. He had been there several times and got me set up in the x-ray class on the first morning. Since I had only been at college for one month, I didn’t know much about the anatomy of the spine, but I did learn that there was a very specific way to analyze the spine which fit with me.
In those days everyone looked forward to Saturday night for the free buffet which is where I was first introduced to Dr. John. I’m not sure how long he spoke with me (at least 45 minutes) about Dr. Gonstead and the technique, but what stayed with me, was that he spoke to me as a colleague even though I was still wet behind the ears. He truly wanted me to become a Gonstead doctor because of what it had done for him and for thousands of his patients and for the potential it had for me.
Little did I know at the time that John would become a good friend over the next thirty years. Not that there weren’t some bumps in the early years! As we progressed in school and in the number of seminars attended, we would get aggravated in Dr. G’s class when this bow-tied gentleman would ask some of the most basic questions about the technique. (Of course as second year students we thought we already knew it all!). Here was this guy with 60 seminars and a highly successful practice up in St. Paul making Dr. G. stop and answer these simple questions. In reality, he knew that many of the doctors were in Dr. G’s class before they were ready and didn’t understand a lot of what he was saying, so John wanted them to “get it”.
Dr. Thatcher had the good fortune of a long personable and professional relationship with Dr. Gonstead from which he had frequent opportunities for direct contact with him. If Dr. G knew that you knew his technique well, then that’s when you got those tidbits of information for case management that helped so many of our patients who were having problems beyond the normal understanding of the work. Dr. John received many of those “tidbits” over his years of practice and he wanted to share those with as many as he could. He held free workshops in his office late into the night for hundreds of students to help spread the technique to as many as would listen.
Dr. John helped me personally with a lower thoracic problem that had been hurting off and on (more on than off) for over a year. It turned out to be a T12, PLI-T, adjusted on the knee chest that started giving me relief. I will forever be grateful for the time he spent with me to correct that subluxation.
Dr. Brian Helland took care of Dr. Thatcher’s patients for one year during his cancer treatment, but now practices with me in Colorado Springs. He related a funny story to me about something that John did while going through his cancer treatment. Because of some nerve damage he lost function of the side of his mouth and face, but wanted to continue practicing as long as possible, so he put a visible gauze pad in his mouth to absorb the saliva so he wouldn’t drool on his patients!! He never thought anything of it and didn’t think his patients would either!
We’re going to miss this great Gonstead doctor and all the information he so freely shared with anyone who had a question. His contribution to the profession by spreading his knowledge of the Gonstead work has been enormous. Thanks John for persuading me those 34 years ago to be a Gonstead Doctor.
By: Brian C. Helland, DC – Colorado Springs, CO
Few Doctors get to practice or should I say want to practice, for more than 40 years. Dr. Thatcher was one of those few who did. He refused to slow down with age. For the 5 years I knew him prior to his passing, he routinely would not leave his clinic until past nine or ten o’clock at night. His patients often waited two and a half hours to receive their adjustment, and they still had a smile on their face when he opened the feeder room door and greeted them. That was probably the thing that impressed me the most about Dr. Thatcher. He had a special way with his patients that instantly made them feel like they were the most important person in the world. It didn’t matter to them how long they had to wait, it was all worth it once they were sitting in that chair getting “scoped” by Dr. Thatcher.
He truly had a special touch with his hands, but he also knew how to touch people’s hearts. He once pulled me aside and said, “Brian, you have to find something to love in every patient that you see.” This ability that he had to truly love people, drew them from not only different states, but also from different countries.
For the students he took under his wing, he felt it just as important to teach us about life as it was to set a fifth lumbar. This love for mentoring students never left him. Thursday nights were class nights, often going on until past midnight. And for those of us privileged enough to attend, we were often left bewildered by his way of looking at the body.
He truly understood the body, and the affect that an adjustment had on it, in a way I have not seen before. A patient would come in with a problem, and most of the time it wasn’t pain. He would look at their films and tell them which bones were causing their problem and how long it would take to fix it. To the patient’s amazement, in the end he would be right.
We lost a true asset to our profession with his passing, but he still lives on in the hearts of those whose lives he touched. On behalf of those people, “Thank you, Dr. Thatcher.”
J. Larry Troxell, DC
(Dr. J. Larry Troxell, 66, of Clinton, IA died Monday, April 16, 2007, at the University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics, Iowa City. Below you can read tributes by David J. Rowe, DC, Dennis M. O’Hara, DC, G. Douglas Valentine, DC, PhC and Peter T. DeLoe, DC.)
A True Mentor To Countless
David J. Rowe, DC
I came to know Dr. Troxell only recently. As renowned and revered as he was, he was amazingly humble, accessible, helpful and open to new ideas. His passing is a great loss to chiropractic, the Gonstead community, and especially, the patients that he has cared for throughout his career.
As Gonstead doctors we have been blessed with some great teachers. I believe it is fair to say that Larry Troxell was a true mentor to countless, fledgling Gonstead doctors. For those of you that considered him your mentor, I send my condolences to you. And remember that serving your patients is the greatest way to honor your teacher.
Dr. T was a chiropractic leader. He led by example, both as a practitioner, and as an educator.
As a practitioner he worked long hours seeing patients, always having time for a patient that needed help. He took great pride in correcting difficult cases that other chiropractors had tried and not helped. Many patients sought him out for this reason.
He was totally fearless, taking on any case no matter how severe. He taught us that when everyone else had given up on a patient, it was up to us to fix it.
As an educator, Dr. T would help a student with a beginning Gonstead question, then turn to the next question from a 25 year practitioner about a complex problem. He always had time to discuss Gonstead Technique with anyone who needed help.
A while back, I was telling T about a Gonstead student who was having some trouble in school. The usual chiropractic college blues. T said “No problem, send him up to my house. He can stay with me for a week or a month or whatever it takes to get him back on track.” Just like a difficult patient, every Gonstead student was worth his time and effort to save.
Speaking for the thousands of Interns and Gonstead students whose chiropractic lives were touched by Dr. T, we will be forever grateful for the example he set as our chiropractic leader.
Thanks for everything T,
How do you ever describe a great friend and colleague like Larry or “Dr. T” as he was affectionately called? I first met Larry at Palmer College as we were registering for our first quarter at Palmer. We immediately became friends and went all through Palmer as classmates. We were very fortunate to have many of the old masters teach us like Galen Price, “Mr. Philosopher,” himself, Virgil Strange on anatomy, old “Nip Quigley” on psychology, Jim Stoenner on bacteriology and many great teachers—all of whom were DC’s. David Palmer was at the helm of the college and it was all about Chiropractic. Then we had this great young professor by the name of Dr. Doug Cox, who introduced us to the Gonstead Clinic and seminars on Dr. G’s work. Well, we were excited beyond belief when we first went up the hill to learn and see the world famous Gonstead Clinic of Chiropractic. We were actually the first student class to attend his seminar. Our beginner class lit the fire in us to learn this advanced technique and we continued on many seminars for the rest of our stay at Palmer, and the rest of our lives.
Larry couldn’t get enough of Dr. G and his work and eventually got very close to him, and to be honest, sometimes I think Larry may have been like a son that Dr. G never had. Even after graduation and all our years in practice, Larry and I remained as great friends. Dr. G instilled in Larry the need to carry on his work and, from the very beginning, Larry was helping students learn this great system of care which eventually led to one of the most successful intern programs ever. Larry was a natural teacher. He loved doing it and he devoted most of his practice years to it until the day he died. He burned the candle many years at both ends, seeing patients and putting in long hours until he started getting some real bad low back pain that he had a tendency to ignore. He got adjusted in Davenport. He would drive to Cedar Rapids to have me adjust him and, we all told him the same thing: “Larry you’ve got to slow down, and let it heal.”
Well, one day he collapsed and couldn’t walk. He was driven up the hill to the clinic and spent nearly 4 months incapacitated with a ruptured disc. But he was as stubborn as I would be and let chiropractic adjustments and innate intelligence heal him up instead of surgery. His philosophy and knowledge knew how to guide him and heal him 100%. In the same respect, I lifted a heavy trunk and felt my lumbar vertebrae pop with instantaneous pain and within one hour, I was covered with bad hives, from head to toe. My local Gonstead Dr. was gone, so I drove down, and had Larry check me. One good L-1 adjustment and the massive hives were gone overnight.
Besides his intern program, he also put on many Gonstead seminars, and eventually, built his beautiful clinic on the outskirts of Davenport to house his clinic and seminar programs. He followed in Dr. G’s footsteps in spite of many unforeseen problems that would develop over time. His main goal was to teach as many students, and other DC’s as possible. Unfortunately, the problems eventually catch up with us (myself included) and the fairer sex gets us in trouble. Well, Larry did survive because of his great skill, knowledge and compassion, and he restarted in Clinton, Iowa. Then, he eventually met and married the women of his dreams, Pam. I remember clearly years ago when Larry came up to Dubuque, Iowa, with Pam and his newborn daughter, and they stayed in the “Liberator” boat I had sold him called the “Subluxator”. Larry loved his boats and cars especially the Corvettes with the big engines and great sound.
Larry and I took many snow ski trips together in our single days, boating, ski trips and just some great times kicking back, and of course, downing many a good brew. Memories that I will always remember like yesterday and cherish. My life was better having had this great friend in it, and he always accepted you for who you were and never passed judgment on you. We were both fortunate to end up with wonderful supportive women in our lives that made our lives complete and satisfying. I was also pleased to learn that Larry had committed his life to Christ in the latter years, so I am comforted to know he’s in a better place, and I will see him again someday.
Larry will be sorely missed but never forgotten, and I hope and pray his legacy will carry on. He had the highest respect, not only from the thousands of patients he helped, but from 100’s of fellow chiropractors and friends, demonstrated by the huge attendance at his funeral. I know he personally taught over 700 chiropractors that practice around the world, and he was one of the most giving person I ever knew. His loss has left a big void in Chiropractic, especially, specific, Gonstead Chiropractic. And I pray that many Gonstead Dr’s will step up and continue his great legacy and fill the void he left. And in conclusion, as one Gonstead Doctor remarked, we are sure that Larry is up there picking Dr. G’s mind for some more questions on chiropractic left unanswered.
Rest in peace my friend.
Doug Valentine D.C., PhC
Hello, I am Dr. Peter DeLoe, Gonstead Chiropractor. Graduate of Northwestern College of Chiropractic. Sixteen years in practice and currently in Rochester New York.
This is how we introduced ourselves at the start of every Gonstead Methodology Institute Seminar. GMI for short, this not for profit teaching organization was, and is, Dr. Larry Troxell’s vehicle for teaching and producing the finest chiropractors in the world. Preparation began immediately and learning never ended when you were with Dr. Troxell. Of course, once you knew him, you just called him ‘T’.
In August of 1989, I had only heard about this great chiropractor and his dynamic seminar in Davenport, IA. I had never met him before and not knowing any better I decided to pay him a visit at his very large clinic west of Davenport. I anxiously waited outside one of his adjusting rooms and heard this infectious and boisterous laugh billowing from the room. Having befriended one of his many Interns and knowing that this Dr. had called before my arrival to ‘sing my praises’, I thought that Dr. T would be so excited that I had driven six hours to observe him. Many of the chiropractors and students in attendance today can probably finish this story. The door finally opens and the patient exited and gave me her sweet, mid-western nod and smile, with eye contact. Then, Dr. Troxell exited, barely looked at me, no nod of the head and he wasn’t smiling. He walked down the very long hall to the front desk, retrieved a file, and walked back toward me down the same hall that now seemed much longer. In fact, very quickly, the temperature of that clinic seemed to escalate and suddenly, I was not so comfortable in my very comfortable “DR.” clothes. To make matters worse, he walked right past me, never looked at me, never said a word, and went on adjusting patients. After several patients, which means he walked right past me several more times, he finally had a rare five-minute break. I can remember exactly what he said, “Dr. Vosel tells me you’re doing good things up there at Northwestern”. My vital signs began their long journey back towards normal. His method of preparation began before he said a word and my learning had just begun! He invited me to follow him and “observe”. All was going well until about the fifth patient. A very large and stout farmer who was not feeling any better and who was pretty vocal about it. The sweet friendly mid-western demeanor had left the building. In fact, I was wishing I had too. He wanted to know what Dr. T was going to do about it. Again…. many of you know the rest of the story! T said, “Well Earl, Dr. DeLoe is going to review your file and your x-rays with you and when I come back, if you have any questions, I’ll be glad to answer them”. At this point, Marine Boot Camp was looking like a much better idea. Somehow though, I was able to rise to the occasion. He saw to it that we all did. After attending many of his seminars, I was granted a coveted externship with him for my last semester of Chiropractic school. At the very last minute, I had heard that he was going through some ‘personal adjustments’ and would be leaving the big clinic. Here I go again on the vital sign roller coaster. Quick to the phone, and again I remember every word he said (there were never many on the phone), Hey T, Pete DeLoe calling. Uh…what’s the status of my externship? As you can imagine, I was not a priority on his long TO DO list. Many of you can guess though, what he said, Oh, yeah, no problem, I’ll be up in Clinton now, IT WILL BE BETTER THAN EVER!
So down to Clinton I go! An outsider, a non-Palmer, non-Intern student. But immediately, I’m one of the family. T refers to me with his and Pam’s kids as Brother Pete. Before long I’m driving Corvettes, watching and rooting for the Hawkeye’s and eating large quantities of ice cream. And that’s all in the first weekend I’m there.
After several weeks go by, T is scheduled to go to Detroit Michigan to teach a seminar to a “few” doctors. Everything is business as usual, we are late, T has little to nothing prepared and he is as cool as a cucumber. When we got to the long, thin seminar room, the ‘few’ doctors had evidently brought a ‘few’ of their friends. There were over 150 in attendance, it was standing room only, even out in the hallway. T was fabulous! His unique and confident presence riveted their attention. They had come to listen to HIM! Obviously I had not learned my lesson and, well, you guessed it, at the first break T asked me what I wanted to teach when the seminar resumed in the next few minutes. Vital Signs?? I had none! With my last breath I pushed out, “whatever you want me to T”. Mind you, I’m still a student at this time. So after stumbling through an unprepared presentation using a special instrument that T had from Japan, he piped up and finally saved me. I think that ended his initiation process. The unspoken message was clear though. He was very serious about what he did and if you were going to boast that you had been trained with him, for even one seminar, then you were going to know what you were doing. The learning curve could be harsh. Some of us thrived on it. Some of us hated it but pushed through it because we knew what his goal was.
I’ve come to learn that T not only saved me that day but he saved me on many more days and in many more ways. Perhaps he saved you in a similar way or perhaps he literally saved your life as a patient of his. The proof mounts daily that the lessons he instilled and the level of excellence that he encouraged, in all of us, will not only last our lifetime but for generations to come.
I’ve not had the honor of knowing, personally, anyone in my life who has had such a large impact on so many. There are millions who will never know that the chiropractor that they were helped by was proficient, skilled and had the perseverance to stay in practice because of the exorbitant influence T had, has and will always have on them and us. The same can be said about his patients whose large presence here today lends proof to this fact.
It has been said by many, and we know Dr. T would agree, that the greatest chiropractor to ever live and who had the most influence on Doctors, was T’s mentor, Dr. CS Gonstead. But in the same breath, no one person, has had a greater impact on students in our profession than our mentor Dr. T. His Intern Program and seminar series which taught students from all over the world, has had no equal in its forty year existence. There is no close second! Not only that, but the students who he trained, have become, without a doubt, the finest chiropractors in the world. If the Interns forgot that point, T has a sign above their door which reads “Through these doors pass the finest Chiropractors in the world”. The sign is right! Today, you are a witness to the largest gathering of this elite group, ever, and they are here to pay their respects to their mentor, Dr. T!
But, if you are like me, mentor hardly seems adequate. Friend, Brother, Father Figure seems more appropriate. We didn’t idolize him, he wouldn’t let us. He was much too personal for that level of admiration. Like all of us, he wasn’t perfect and sometimes we flat out disagreed with him. Sometimes he showed us how not to do something. Not only in practice but also in life. He laughed at adversity. It just didn’t seem to set him off course. Nothing and no one could keep him from what he had his mind set on. We saw his courage and we believed we could overcome whatever obstacle life throws our way because he did. Dr. T not only had a “can do” attitude; he had a “will do” attitude. He infected us with it, and with it, we will continue his mission. Second rate was not an option. He let us all know it too. I remember early in our relationship that I had commented on having one good hand and one bad hand with my adjusting skills. He let me know very clearly, that I had two good hands, and that way of thinking was to cease and desist, NOW! Beating around the bush was not his forte. Sometimes we needed an attitude adjustment. He was good at those also! It is interesting; I don’t ever remember T needing an attitude adjustment. He was always giving. He made large sacrifices for all of us! I often felt I was taking from him more than my fair share. I know I owe and perhaps many of us owe his family, his kids and his wife, an unpayable debt of gratitude for sharing him with us. I honestly don’t know how to thank you. It may be an odd request but I know of no better time, and for those of you who feel the same way as I and wish to express this deep sense of gratitude, I would like you to please stand and join me in a collective round of applause for T’s family. Thank You
Oh, did I mention, T was a pretty good Chiropractor? We would all line up to be adjusted by this Master. Doctors, students and patients! I’m sure we can all remember our first adjustment with him! WOW! And know, regretfully, we can all remember our last adjustment from him! Wow! Wow! What a Doctor! What a healer! What a chiropractor! And, what a friend! What a son! What a brother! What a Father! What a Man! WOW! What a life!!!!! Wow! Was I lucky! Wow! Weren’t we all lucky! Oh, sorry T, you’re right. It was not luck. It was love. It is love.
Because of you, T, the finest chiropractors in the world walked through these doors today. Oh, sorry again T. I forgot, you want us to take the credit for our own success. How is, thank you T, we couldn’t have done it without you.
Thank you T, things will be better than ever.
Thank you T, for our two good hands.
Thank you T, for our health.
Thank you T, for your life. Wow! What a life!
Farewell good friend, Its been an honor and a privilege my brother!
I am Dr. Peter DeLoe, Gonstead Chiropractor, trained by Dr. J. Larry Troxell.