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This profile was last updated on 7/21/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Charles R. Campbell

Wrong Dr. Charles R. Campbell?


Phone: (281) ***-****  HQ Phone
Local Address:  Texas , United States
Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center
4501 Magnolia Cove Drive, Suite 108
Kingwood , Texas 77339
United States

Company Description: Unlike conventional medicine, which focuses on attempting to treat disease once it occurs, Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center emphasizes improving your health in...   more

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations


  • Texas Chiropractic College
  • University of Louisiana Monroe
40 Total References
Web References
Cambell Chiropractic Wellness Center: Chiroprator Kingwood Texas USA : Welcome, 21 July 2015 [cached]
Dr. Campbell's Articles
Dr. Charles Campbell and Dr. Scott Pagano are committed to bringing you better health and a better way of life by teaching and practicing the true principles of chiropractic wellness care.
Patients seeking treatment at Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center with Dr. Charles Campbell and Dr. Scott Pagano are assured of receiving only the finest quality care through the use of modern chiropractic equipment and technology.
Dr. Charles Campbell and the staff have a genuine concern for your well-being!
If you are new to our website, please feel free to discover and learn about chiropractic wellness. If you are interested in starting your journey towards wellness please subscribe to our award winning newsletter. If you are already a newsletter subscriber, please explore the member wellness section of our website for wellness articles, resources, and health facts---specifically targeted by Dr. Charles Campbell to your wellness needs and interests.
It's Your Life... Live it in Health!
Nutritional Website:
Dr. Charles Campbell | Kingwood Chiropractor Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center | 281-358-7777
Dr. Campbell
Dr. Charles Campbell graduated from Texas Chiropractic College and started Campbell Chiropractic Clinic in 1993. While in school, Dr. Campbell participated in a Neurosurgical Rotation with David MacDougel, M.D., Associated Professor, University of Texas Medical School and has a Post Graduate training in Clinical Nutrition, Functional Medicine and as a Chiropractic Sports Physician.
Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center, 30 Nov 2008 [cached]
Dr. Charles A. Campbell Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center
Dr. Charles A. Campbell
Dr. Charles Campbell graduated from Texas Chiropractic College and started Campbell Chiropractic Clinic in 1993, and in 2004 opened the Campbell Chiropractic Wellness Center. While in school, Dr. Campbell participated in a Neurosurgical Rotation with David MacDougal, M.D., Assoc.
As a resident of Kingwood for 27 years, Dr. Campbell has been actively involved in community activities. He served as President of The American Heart Association-Northeast Harris County, served three terms as President of Kingwood Kiwanis Club, where he was awarded the George F. Hixon Award and selected for the Layperson of the Year Award for Outstanding Spiritual Leadership for the Texas-Oklahoma Division. He currently holds the Office of Vice President of The Kingwood Chamber of Commerce. Dr. Campbell also serves as a Team Physician for the Kingwood High School Athletic Program.
Charles Campbell | Psychology of Vision Canada, 12 Dec 2011 [cached]
Charles Campbell
Charles was a student at chiropractic school when he began having mystical experiences. His desire to understand has led him on a lifelong journey of meditation, spirituality and self-awareness. He is a student of A Course in Miracles, which he integrates daily in his personal and professional life, and he is a Psychology of Vision Level 1 trainer. "Psychology of Vision is a skill set that bridges our inner and outer worlds," says Charles. The model provides insight, with principles and tools for change, for success and happiness in one's life, work and other areas of endeavor. "It is my belief," notes Charles, "that real personal change comes about through a commitment to learning and to total understanding."
Charles is a chiropractor who practices full time in Vancouver. In his spare time, he conducts workshops on relationships and spirituality and he is available for personal coaching.
The Choice for Change Workshop with Charles Campbell - August 9, 2015
Cambell Chiropractic Wellness Center: Chiroprator Kingwood Texas USA :: Meet the Doctors, 10 Feb 2006 [cached]
Dr. Campbell's Articles
Dr. Charles Campbell graduated from Texas Chiropractic College and started Campbell Chiropractic Clinic in 1993. While in school, Dr. Campbell participated in a Neurosurgical Rotation with David MacDougel, M.D., Associated Professor, University of Texas Medical School and has a Post Graduate training in Clinical Nutrition, Functional Medicine and as a Chiropractic Sports Physician.
Dr. Campbell has performed more than 46,000 spinal adjustments. As adjuncts, he utilizes electric stimulation, massage therapy, hot and cold packs and rehabilitative exercises.
Prior to becoming a Chiropractor, Dr. Campbell graduated from University of Louisiana Monroe and went on to spend 15 years in the oilfield business where he ultimately served as President of an oilfield service company. He retired from the oilfield at the age of 40 and began chiropractic school. He has been a Kingwood resident since 1977 and is married, has 2 children and 2 step children.
As an active member of the Kingwood community, he has served as President of The American Heart Association-Northeast Harris County, served three terms as President of The Kingwood Kiwanis Club where he was awarded the George F. Hixon Award and selected as the Layperson of the Year Award for Outstanding Spiritual Leadership for the Texas-Oklahoma Division. He also served as Chairman of the Board of the Kingwood Chamber of Commerce. Dr. Campbell was chosen to be on The Sports Medicine Team for Kingwood High School and Kingwood Park High School.
Dr. Campbell has been awarded the honor of being one of the "Best Chiropractors in Houston" by H Texas Magazine.
Vaccination Liberation Information, 8 Sept 2006 [cached]
Campbell, Watts, and others at the turn of the century brought forth the startling facts for their findings on the cause of smallpox, their reports and writings were overlooked.
It was Dr. Charles A. R. Campbell, of San Antonio, Texas, who first directed attention to the bedbug as a carrier of smallpox virus. He was an outstanding scientist of his generation. The San Antonio Light, in an article as late as October 29, 1946, referred to Dr. Campbell in these words:
Branching into three specific fields of research, typhoid, malaria, and smallpox, Dr. Campbell made notable contributions to each. As Health Officer, and Bacteriologist in control of the Pest House in San Antonio, he had ample opportunity to study smallpox, and devoted his keen and penetrating intellect to the problems of discovering its cause, whether it was contagious or infectious, and the efficacy of vaccination. Finally, in a paper presented to the Bexar Medical Society, he identified the carrier, stated that the disease is neither infectious nor contagious, and declared that vaccination does not prevent smallpox.
The following excerpts are from that report, which he included later in his book, Bats, Mosquitoes & Dollars.
Dr. Campbell's extensive experiments led him to the conviction that "bedbugs are the only diffusing agents of this loathsome disease," and that "our present knowledge of its being air-borne, or of its being transmitted by fomites, most be all wrong. First, he sought to demonstrate its non-contagiousness by means of clothing, bedding, and hangings. . ." and used himself as subject. He was finally able to report:
"As even the air itself, without contact, is considered sufficient to convey this disease, and touching the clothes of a smallpox patient considered equivalent to contracting it. I exposed myself with the same impunity as my pest-house keeper, who is immune, having had the smallpox."
Dr. Campbell went from house to house where there were victims of the disease, removing them to the pest house, under legal authority, and "never conveyed this disease to my family, nor to any of my patients or friends, although I did not disinfect myself or my clothes nor take any precautions whatever, except to be sure that no bedbugs got about my clothing."
Another experiment was to beat a rug thoroughly in a small room from which had just been removed a smallpox patient. He remained in the dust-stifling room for thirty minutes, "inhaling particles of organic as well as micro-organic matter," thus representing the respiratory as well as digestive systems as accepted avenues of infection. Upon a microscopic examination of his sputum the following morning he found "cotton and woolen fibers, pollen, and comminuted manure, as also bacteria of many kinds. From that time on, he mingled freely with his patients and his friends but none of them contracted the disease.
Next, he exposed two city carpenters, two laborers, and himself to the germs of an outhouse that had been used at the pest house for smallpox patients only, for five years. Three of the workers had not been vaccinated and the fourth only in infancy. He reported concerning that unaesthetic job:
In five cases, Dr. Campbell took the clothes to the detention hospital, spread them out on the grass, and examined them for bedbugs. Finding them free of bugs, he returned them to the owners without any disinfection whatever.
Of the subsequent test in this case, Dr. Campbell reported:
Dr. Campbell had at the Pest House half a dozen employees who did the washing and scrubbing. He had employed these people because, as he explained, they were "non- immune'---and yet none of them every contracted the disease.
The night watchman, vaccinated in infancy, frequently mingled with the patients, keeping up the fires and remaining all night, but did not contract the disease. Nor did the man whom he designated as "A.C., never vaccinated nor had the smallpox," but who mingled with the patients in all the stages, playing cards with them and eating and sleeping in the infected tents. He told of two children, aged eleven and nine years, one vaccinated in infancy, the other never successfully, who played with the children at the Pest House in all stages of the disease without the least harm.
Among the patients coming under his observation and care was a girl of eleven years who developed smallpox after arriving at a San Antonio hotel. The doctor took this patient and her father and mother to the Pest House, locking the door of their room at the hotel and leaving orders that no one be allowed to enter it until his return. This room had been occupied two days and two nights by the patient. Upon his return, Dr. Campbell carefully inspected the bed and the entire room, particularly the walls and ceiling, and not finding any bedbugs, told the hotel proprietor that the room was again all right: and it was from that time on occupied.
After making a great many of these experiments, Dr. Campbell invited the City Council and other officers of the city government to the Pest House. These officials were familiar with the experimental work he was doing. Several of them made laudatory speeches of the experiments. Evidently they had faith in what he was doing for they visited the Pest House without fear and attended a banquet honoring Dr. Campbell. They remained two or three hours in an atmosphere charged with smallpox, and even contacted patients directly, yet all escaped the disease.
In his report to the Bexar Medical Association, Dr. Campbell made it clear that he had destroyed the bedbug population of the institution before launching upon his experiments.
It was only natural that Dr. Campbell, being a national scientific figure, came into frequent contact with the leading minds of his generation. Among his associates for many years was J. A. L. Waddell, D.E., LL.D., who became a staunch admirer, and attempted with vigor to direct world attention upon the spectacular and thorough researches of the San Antonio physician. In one of his papers, Waddell says:
"The writer has long felt that the results of Dr. Campbell's wonderful and interesting nature studies should be brought to the attention not only of the medical profession throughout the world but also of those intelligent, thinking people who are interested in the works of nature and of the methods of utilizing them for the benefits of mankind."
Waddell tells of his first meeting with Dr. Campbell and of how a recital of the doctor's complete and painstaking experiments on bedbugs and smallpox convinced him of the doctor's claims. The writer deviates to recount some personal experiences among French Canadians, who at that period were much afflicted with smallpox. He pointed out that most of their houses were overrun with bedbugs---also that the Canadian Indians were much afflicted with that dread disease, which they often contracted by going into abandoned tepees or huts. "This," he explained, "is so well known in the Canadian wilds that such old habitations are avoided with dread and passed with a shudder. Old, discarded clothing has long been recognized as a carrier of contagion, although nobody in Canada had ever dreamed of the transmission of the disease being due to insects, in spite of the fact that such abandoned huts and clothing were know to contain bedbugs."
Waddell tells of Dr. Campbell's desire to go to Mexico in order to experiment upon prison inmates, who would be given their liberty after investigations were finished. There were no laws in Mexico at that time preventing such experiments. The physician-scientist was seeking a grant of $12,000 to carry out that project. Waddell tried to raise the money for him from several sources but failed. Finally Dr. Campbell called upon one of the directors of the Rockefeller Institute. After this individual listened to the doctor's request, Waddell describes him as holding up his hands in horror and exclaiming, "What! Furnish you with money to experiment upon human beings! What do you think the American people would say, were I to do such a thing as that?"
Concluding his article, Waddell said: "In my opinion, Dr. Campbell has proved beyond the peradventure of a doubt that smallpox is transmitted in one way only---by the bite of an infected bedbug, or possibly in rare cases by that of another blood-sucking insect, the chinche volante."
At the conclusion of his long and thorough experimentations, Dr. Campbell arrived at two important conclusions. 1. That smallpox is transmitted only by the bite of an infected bug. 2. That perversion of nutrition determines the degree of virulence.
Of the first, he said: "In all of the cases of smallpox that have originated here I have always found bedbugs; and where patients suffering with this disease were brought here (to the Pest House) and placed in premises free from these vermin, the disease did not spread to persons living with the patient. This has occurred in all stages of the disease."
On nutrition he had this to say: "The most important observation on the medical aspect of this disease is t
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