Dr. Facquet runs his practice according to “the Four-Way Test of the things we think, say, or do.”

  1. Is it the truth?
  2. Is it fair to all concerned?
  3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships?
  4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?

We treat you like family; most of our patients eventually refer their friends and family to our office for treatment. I recognize that I am a part of your healthcare team and will work with your other providers. You are the captain of your ship. I respect your say regarding the direction of your health care; we will work with you to achieve your goals.

Many patients find our office a good fit to receive expert spinal care. They know if I can not help them, I will tell them.

Suppose you are a good fit in my office, welcome – if not, I will find someone to take my place as part of your healthcare team. You should have a chiropractor. I do hope we can work together.

Please copy and share the Four Way Test and let people know about us. A brief history of the Four Way Test comes from Rotary International:

“In the early 1930s, Herbert J. Taylor set out to save the Club Aluminum Products distribution company from bankruptcy. He believed himself to be the only person in the company with 250 employees who had hope. His recovery plan started with changing the ethical climate of the company. He explained:

The first job was to set policies for the company that would reflect the high ethics and morals God would want in any business. If the people who worked for Club Aluminum were to think right, I knew they would do right. We needed a simple, easily remembered guide to proper conduct – a sort of ethical yardstick- which all of us in the company could memorize and apply to what we thought, said, and did.

I searched through many books for the answer to our needs, but the correct phrases eluded me, so I did what I often do when I have a problem I can’t answer myself: I turn to the One who has all the answers. I leaned over my desk, rested my head in my hands, and prayed. After a few moments, I looked up and reached for a white paper card. Then I wrote down the twenty-four words that had come to me: Is it the truth? Is it fair to all concerned? Will it build goodwill and better friendships? Will it be beneficial to all concerned? I called it the Four Way Test of what we think, say, or do.”

By the way, it worked! The company turned around. Eventually, his involvement in Rotary caused the Four Way Test to become known in greater and greater circles. It was adopted officially by the Rotary in 1940.