Thanks for reaching out and posting up. Clinically when I am taking notes using Counterstrain. I use a similar methodology to what you have outlined above.
If using classical Counterstrain techniques like the AL 1,3, 5 you mentioned above.
My objective ax would usually have a relevant “*” sign objective measure such has lumbar extension 40 cm to floor P1 VAS 5/10 or hip IR 20 deg.
Followed by relevant SCS +ve SCS points nominating what side they are on. R AL5 & 3 , L AL4 or mentioning an entire chain i.e. Anterior Thoracic’s if all were quite positive and I would just treat the “general” or worst points on that chain.
Treatment Rx: For example would look like this
SCS R AL3, 5 L 4 // decr TOP, Lx ext 30 cm to floor VAS 2/10
SCS AT3,7 // lumbar extension 15 cm to floor no pain
I would usually always follow with re assessing relevant objective signs after treating initial significant points especially when starting out with counterstain, which will help for you to see and gauge it’s usefulness in treating your clients dysfunction and your reasoning process.
If treating using Fascial Counter strain, I would usually include in my objective assessment with my objective marker, include a general screen such as the cranial scan positives than I can got back to in the future.
I.E. Visceral Screen +ve inferior anterior quadrant – R Obturator Membrane (OM-V) hip IR 20 deg
Rx: SCS R OM- V // IR 40 deg clear mastoid screen, Lx ext clear.
I hope that helps to clarify a few things and give you some useful input on how I utilise SCS in my treatment notes.
Overall it is helpful clinically to have good clinical notes with counterstain and re-ax to gauge your treatment effectiveness, reasoning and help with your systematic treatment planning for the client.