Lucy Rayner

Lucy Rayner B.Ost MICO obtained her Bachelor of Osteopathy degree in 2005 from the British School of Osteopathy.

Lucy’s special interest is in how Osteopathy can aid those with experiences of emotional and physical trauma, and stress, and she is a guest lecturer in this field, lecturing on identifying emotional issues which may make recovery from physical issues more difficult.

Since 2005, Lucy has worked with multiple specialisms in General, Paediatric and Family Osteopathic Medicine, and in Sports Medicine and Pitchside Medical Care for Chingford Rugby Club and Newham & Essex Beagles.

Lucy continued her postgraduate studies at The Institute of Classical Osteopathy with clinical residence at the London Centre for Classical Osteopathy, and has gone on to further postgraduate training in Pregnancy and Obstetrics, and Paediatric Osteopathy with the Foundation of Paediatric Osteopathy, with a further clinical residence at the Osteopathic Centre for Children.

Lucy is registered with The General Osteopathic Council (GOsC), and The Institute of Classical Osteopathy (ICO), and is a member of the Institute of Osteopathy (iO) and Osteopathic Sports Care Association (OSCA).

Lucy the Osteopath is available for daytime and late appointments at Anamaya on Wednesdays and Fridays.

60mins / £100

45mins / £90

90mins / £150 (Mother and baby osteopathy combined treatment)

About Osteopathy

Osteopaths recognise that the body has the inherent ability to heal itself and contains is own “medicine chest” to do this.

Osteopaths have an understanding that a “problem” or “disease” does not just appear out-of-the-blue (unless it involves trauma). There has been a chain of events leading up to this issue. The treatments re-establish spinal structure and mechanics, much like a structural engineer would work with physics and forces to repair and stabilise a failing bridge.

By restoring these fundamental issues, the barriers to health via nerves, reflexes, blood flow and organ function – the body can then produce normal spinal and body movements, nerve impulses and normal levels of chemical and hormonal production.

By understanding how the body stands up against gravity and how normal loading should occur through the spine,  it is then possible to see that all strain and compensation patterns occur not just at one location, but throughout the entire body.