When a patient presents with head, neck, or respiratory concerns, the scalene muscles are not commonly considered. However, somatic dysfunctions of the anterior/middle scalenes (AMS) can be contributing to or causing these medical concerns. Although tender points within the scalene muscles have been documented within the muscle belly, they have not been documented at the insertion site. This article details how to diagnose and treat an AMS tender point with an efficient technique that requires minimal exertion and maximal comfort for both the physician and patient at a new tender point location. This article also discusses the importance of this tender point and provides a list of additional somatic dysfunctions that may be used to problem-solve a scalene tender point that fails to correct.