Dry needling is quickly becoming a very popular modality in medical, physical therapy and chiropractic offices nationally, as musculoskeletal complaints are one of the most reported conditions for which people seek professional care. Nationally, dry needling is included in the scope of practice for PTs in approximately 75% of states in the US in comparison to chiropractic which is included, whether by statute or Rule, in approximately 50% of states. With the passage of FCA-supported House Bill 467 during the 2020 legislative session, amending “An Act Relating to Physical Therapy Practice,” many like us at the FCA believe dry needling falls within a chiropractic physician’s scope of practice. The new law includes dry needling in the scope of physical therapy, defining it as a procedure in Western medicine that uses filiform needles to stimulate a myofascial trigger point for neuromusculoskeletal conditions, pain, movement impairments, and disabilities. While the FCA believes dry needling is included in the chiropractor’s scope of practice, the same cannot be said for Florida’s prior chiropractic regulatory Board.