The terms correction and manipulation in the surgical management of scoliosis define a harmonization of several measures performed individually or simultaneously to realign a deformed spine into its normal state on sagittal or coronal views. Scoliosis surgical procedures are modified due to the fact that they are complex procedures with frequent complications and unsatisfactory surgical outcomes. This technique combines rod and screws corrective manipulations applied to each vertebral segment according to the pathobiomechanic state of the deformity to simplify the manipulation process and achieve a good surgical outcome. A preliminary experimental study was done on modifications to the screw application technique, rod application for vertebral segment maneuver techniques during manipulation, and connecting rod use. Surgical outcomes were compared between the rod and screw corrective manipulation (RSCM) and conventional techniques in patients who underwent corrective surgery for scoliosis. Twelve scoliosis patients who underwent the RSCM technique had better complication rates, operative time, estimated blood loss, length of hospital stay, and sagittal alignment correction outcome compared with the 15 scoliosis patients who underwent surgery via the conventional technique. The RSCM technique was not complex, and it was easy to apply and provided better corrective outcomes. Hence, this is a promising treatment of choice for the surgical management of scoliosis patients.