KINSEIRYU- HOU is a treatment method that theoretically analyzes the ancient “KENBIKI therapy.” It is a treatment method that draws muscles and tendons into optimal positions without rubbing, tapping, or snapping bones, thereby adjusting nerve lines, improving poor blood circulation, drawing out natural healing power, and improving the body This improves the overall condition of the body.

KINSEIRYU- HOU is effective for acute and chronic back pain, frozen shoulder, limited range of motion of elbows and knees, mandibular joint fusion, hip fusion, sciatica, facial and intercostal neuralgia, trigger finger, menstrual irregularities and pain, fatigue, whiplash in the neck, autonomic nervous system dysfunction, loss of appetite, depression, constipation and other pain and mobility problems throughout the body. It is effective.

The miracles of this traditional therapy have been introduced in health and sports magazines as a match for the needs of modern man.

KINSEIRYU- HOU has so far had about 2,000 students throughout Japan, 360 of whom are certified in KENBIKI therapy.
There are 120 KENBIKI dojos, clinics, and KENBIKI spots throughout Japan.
KENBIKI Therapy is poised to lead the realm of therapy.
Personal therapy sessions by OGUCHI AKINOBU, KINSEIRYU- HOU, are being offered throughout Japan.
The history of KENBIKI therapy dates back 400 years, when it was practiced as a type of therapy by tracing the myokinesis orally using a myokinesis chart as a reference. Only when the knowledge received from the oral tradition is projected onto the myokaku diagram, can the profound meaning and the ultimate essence of KENBIKI be seen, and the pinnacle of KENBIKI be attained. Since it was passed down as a secret and secret art, it would have been impossible for ordinary people to understand KENBIKI therapy even if they imitated what they saw.
When a person was injured during hard training, if it was impossible to continue training, the injury had to be healed on the spot.
In warfare, a wounded warrior who had exhausted his strength was required to heal his wounds, regain his strength, and quickly return to the battlefield. If he cannot recover quickly, he loses his chance to win the battle. In addition, when defeated, a wounded body would be killed in a severe environment. The reason why the martial arts and the medical arts became inextricably linked was largely due to the influence of the times.
Surgery in the Warring States period was known as jinzhuangjutsu. Although Jinsojutsu was probably influenced by Chinese medicine (Chinese medicine), it developed independently due to a combination of battlefield experience and Eastern thought (Yin-Yang theory). However, it seems to have played the role of a field hospital in the backyard rather than front-line medicine.
KAPPOU was developed by martial artists as a medical treatment for the wounded and temporarily dead, parallel to the art of killing. On the battlefield, KAPPOU was adapted to the environment and responded quickly, healing wounds on the spot and sending them to backyard goldsmiths. During the Warring States period, there was no unified KAPPOU art, and it was practiced by martial artists and military strategists held by each clan, gradually coming together into a unified school.
There were several schools of KAPPOU, each of which had its own secret and oral traditions, and developed under the patronage of each clan as a technique passed down from one generation to the next. The techniques were passed down from one generation to the next and developed under the patronage of each clan.
During the Meiji period (1868-1912), the medical system was reformed and the idea that Western medicine was absolute became widespread, and KAPPOU was on the verge of extinction. KAPPOU then changed its form to a folk therapy (medical treatment) mainly in the rural areas and survived.
At some point, KAPPOU came to be known as “Seitai” and further changed its name to “Seitai” (整体).
In other words, the roots of Seitai are in KAPPOU. However, as it has been influenced by various sources throughout its history, it has been changed to a form that is more acceptable to customers, so that most of the bodywork practices no longer have any trace of KAPPOU.
KAPPOU, which was born out of a heart of labor, has become a livelihood, and has changed from “blow-by-blow” KAPPOU to Western-style bodywork with a focus on healing.
The method of transmission of KENBIKI had not been defined until now.
Then, in my generation, I devised the basic treatment of KENBIKI therapy.
This is a concept centered on Ibyoudouchi (the same cure for different diseases), and all KENBIKI masters use the same treatment method to aim for improvement, and it was positioned as the most basic of the basics.
With this approach, even if the symptoms are different, if the cause is the same, the treatment can be started from the same place. By sharing the same starting point of treatment, KENBIKI practitioners can share the same treatment by taking advantage of the ability to examine symptoms from the same direction.
This leads to the development of new techniques. As a result, it is easy to understand that the effect of KENBIKI therapy has made a leap forward.
Evaluation of KENBIKI therapy
It is an improvement effect, and the result is everything.
It is very important to derive it, and if you cannot derive the result, you have to examine your treatment method again and mobilize all your knowledge for the treatment.
Then, we should deal with it with the philosophy of Ibyoudochi. The treatment method differs depending on the cause of the disease, and if the cause of the same symptom is different, the treatment will start from a different place.
Differences in examination methods and the way of thinking leading to diagnosis from Western medicine

The examination method of KENBIKI Therapy is to diagnose by listening to the patient’s story to find the cause, examining the state of balance, making inferences about which part of the body has the problem, and observing the body’s reactions (physiological reflexes) by palpation. There are no averages in this diagnostic method, as we are dealing with each individual’s physical condition. The examination takes only a few minutes and costs nothing.
In contrast, Western medicine uses MRI, X-rays, echo, and other visual tests, as well as blood and urine tests to quantify the results.
In contrast, Western medicine performs visual tests such as MRIs, X-rays, and echoes, and quantitative tests such as blood and urine.

In this testing method, averages and abnormal values based on past data are important factors. It becomes a diagnosis that focuses on the health of the average, with data rather than individual physical condition being the main focus.
Above all, testing is costly and time consuming.
In KENBIKI therapy, if the treatment method based on the diagnosis does not show pain relief or an increase in range of motion, the KENBIKI therapy examination is performed again to reassemble the reasoning and change the treatment method.
KENBIKI Therapy examination aims to restore the original alignment of the human body by adding anatomy, physiology, and kinesiology to the ancient examination methods. Unlike Western medical examinations, KENBIKI therapists focus on feeling the patient’s body.

KINSEIRYUHOU is a therapeutic approach which has theoretically analyzed the ancient traditional KENBIKI techniques, which neutralizes false signals of the nerves and improves poor blood-circulations bymanually pulling (“BIKI”) the muscles and tendons (“KEN”) into their optimum locations without kneading, percussions, or by popping bones. It brings forth the body’s natural healing abilities, thereby improves its overall state.

KINSEIRYUHOU has been successful in treating acute and chronic lower back pains, frozen and stiff shoulders, limited range of motions in the elbows and knees, locked mandibular joints, locked hip joints, sciatica, facial and intercostal neuralgia, trigger fingers, irregular menstrual cycles and menstrual pains, fatigue, whiplash of the neck, dysautonomia, anorexia, depression, constipation, and etc.

The numerous miracles brought on by this traditional therapeutic approach has been introduced in health and sports magazines as something that matches the needs of modern people.

KINSEIRYUHOU has roughly 750 students nation-wide in Japan, and of them 293 are CERTIFIED KENBIKI PRACTITIONERS.
There are Kenbiki Dojos, clinics, and other healthcare spots offering this technique in 101 locations throughout Japan.
KINSEIRYUHOU KENBIKI is ready to lead the realm of therapies.

There are personal therapy-sessions performed by the founder of KINSEIRYUHOU, Akinobu Oguchi himself, offered in many areas within Japan.