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Posts Tagged ‘energy cone technique’

Healing Properties of Turmeric

Monday, May 23rd, 2011

Scientists have created a new molecule from curcumin, the key chemical component of the spice turmeric. In laboratory experiments, the molecule was shown to affect the mechanism

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s that protect and regenerate brain cells after a stroke.The new curcumin compound, called CNB-001, actually repairs stroke damage at the molecular level

laboratory experiments, the molecule was shown to affect the mechanisms that protect and regenerate brain cells after a stroke.


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Physorg reports “Those who cook Indian, Thai, Malay and Persian dishes know turmeric well for its zesty flavor, used in curries and for the rich color it imparts to food. Turmeric also has a long history of use in Ayurvedic and Chinese traditional medicine.”

Source : Physorg February 10, 2011

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Ingrid Darragh

Wednesday, July 15th, 2009

Ingrid Darragh and I run joint workshops creating a space, which allows healing on a profound and spiritual level. Ingrid is skilled at leading guided meditation, Life Coaching with Angels, Crystal Therapy, Angel Card Readings and Reiki.
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ct Ingrid on 07843 240622, or visit her website www.coachingwithangels.com

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Exploration of our Past Lives

Monday, May 25th, 2009

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This unique and life affirming experience will explore and open us up to the often ancient but sometimes more recent Spells or Stories which can blind our vision, burden us with powerful unco

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nscious fears and beliefs and cause our life experiences to be limited.

Using a variety of approaches we will delve deep into the Psyche extracting seminal Past Life Stories and exploring them to enable Learning, Self Understanding and the exposure and release of Unconscious Limiting Beliefs. (more…)

Emo Trance

Monday, March 31st, 2008
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Energy Cone Technique

Monday, March 31st, 2008
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Guided Self Healing

Monday, March 31st, 2008

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Tapas Acupressure Technique (TAT)

Monday, March 31st, 2008
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Mind your healing ways

Wednesday, February 6th, 2008

24/01/2006 © The Irish Times

Are we developing new healing techniques or simply repackaging old practices, asks Sylvia Thompson.

There is a whole range of new healing techniques developing across th

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e world which, through global culture and the willingness of practitioners to take on new tools of the trade, are arriving in Ireland with speed.

Many of these techniques are loosely gathered together under the term energy psychology. This term (although not widely recognised by clinical and counselling psychologists) includes many techniques which incorporate aspects of complementary medicine practices with theory and practices of psychotherapy.

“A lot of psychotherapists and hypnotherapists work with energy psychology methods and they have been used widely following war in the Balkans and following natural disasters such as the Tsunami in Asia and Hurricane Katrina in the United States,” says Sarah Bird, a Dublin-based personal development consultant who uses energy psychology techniques.

The techniques most widely known as “energy psychotherapies” are Tapas acupuncture technique, thought field therapy, emotional freedom techniques and guided self-healing.

Many of these techniques have been developed by psychologists and/or complementary medicine practitioners and rely a lot on the individual's intuition or so-called “deep wisdom” to heal himself/herself.

Guided self-healing, for example, was developed in the US by psychologist Andrew Hahn in 1994 and training programmes began in 1997.

It has been described as a “non-denominational spiritual psychology which has the ultimate faith in the self”.

Hahn suggests that the three standard models of understanding and doing clinical work – cognitive/behavioural (focusing on symptoms), psychodynamic (focusing on internal conflict) and existential (focusing on qualities of being) – are insufficient.

“We have to build a psychospiritual model based on consciousness and our experience of consciousness in our energetic field/body,” says Hahn.

Practitioners using guided self- healing techniques rely on kinesiology or muscle testing to find out what problem the client needs to work on.

Then the practitioner and client work together using various techniques including hypnosis, meditation, visualisations, movement, affirmations to identify the cause of the problem and what “energetic practices” are needed to help resolve it.

The technique sounds both vague and non-directional because it is.

At every stage, the therapist is “guided” by the client to proceed.

Tom Magill, a freelance drama facilitator, explains how he chose to use the approach. “I like the idea of being able to heal myself. I believe our mindset can either help or hinder our own healing and I believe we have the power to change our own mindset,” he says.

“I have noticed that since I started paying attention to my thoughts, I am more healthy. I think we have to look at problem areas in our life in a holistic way. What we do affects who we are.”

Practitioners of guided self-healing claim the approach has been successful in the treatment of chronic physical illnesses, emotional difficulties, relationship problems and spiritual issues.

James Jameson, a hypnotherapist based in Bray, Co Wicklow, uses energy psychology techniques in his practice.

“The client and the therapist have to trust the approach for it to work. Some people who are highly analytical will have difficulty with guided self-healing,” says Jameson.

Another problem with energy psychology approaches is that they remain outside the mainstream approaches used by psychologists.

Generally speaking, many practitioners of such techniques are also trained in complementary therapies and not through the accredited training of clinical or counselling psychology.

“Our main issue with these 'energy psychology' techniques surrounds the qualifications and training required by those who practise them,” says Ronan Yore, president of the Psychological Society of Ireland.

“For instance, the first year of training in guided self-healing involves four day workshops – which are also very expensive.

“Our job is to inform the public that this level of training is not adequate,” he says.

“Also, as far as I can see, the therapy [guided self-healing] is a mixture of Jungian and Gestalt psychology and addiction counselling. It's old stuff with a new name. Why take an extensive body of research, repackage it and give it a new name?

“This smacks of commercialism to me and confuses the public,” Yore says.

However, practitioners such as Sarah Bird and James Jameson are not deterred by such views.

Jameson says: “There is a paradigm shift going on in the world of healing now and a lot of new approaches are developing. There are techniques that work in practice which shouldn't be lost just because the resources are not there to test their effectiveness.”

Sarah Bird adds: “Doing the training in guided self-healing opened up a new level of awareness and intuition for me and my own personal development has grown tenfold since my training.

“Guided self-healing relies on a two-way energy exchange between therapist and client. When their levels of comfort, intention and integrity line up together, extraordinary things can happen.”

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See also guidedselfhealing.org and www.energypsych.com.

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Randomised Trial of Two Mind–Body Interventions for Weight-Loss Maintenance

Wednesday, February 6th, 2008

Elder, C., Ritenbaugh, C., Mist, S., Aickin, M., Schneider, J., Zwickey, H, Elmer, P.

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The Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine.
Jan 2007, Vol. 13, No. 1 : 67 -78

Objective:

Regai

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n of weight after initial weight loss constitutes a major factor contributing to the escalating obesity epidemic. The objective of this study was to determine the feasibility and clinical impact of two mind–body interventions for weight-loss maintenance.

Design:

Randomised, balanced, controlled trial. The setting was a large-group model HMO. Participants were overweight and obese adults who were recruited to a 12-week behavioural weight-loss program. Participants meeting threshold weight loss and attendance requirements were eligible for randomisation.

Interventions:

The three weight-loss maintenance interventions were qigong (QI), Tapas Acupressure Technique(r) (TAT(r)) (registered trademark of Tapas Fleming, L.Ac.), and a self-directed support (SDS) group as an attention control.

Outcomes:

The main outcome measure was weight loss maintenance at 24 weeks postrandomisation. Patient interviews explored additional benefits of the interventions, as well as barriers and facilitators to compliance.

Results:

Eighty-eight percent (88%) of randomised patients completed the study. There were no significant study-related adverse events. At 24 weeks, the TAT group maintained 1.2 kg more weight loss than the SDS group did (p = 0.09), and 2.8 kg more weight loss than the QI group did (p = 0.00), only regaining 0.1 kg. A separation test (0.05 level, 0.95 power) indicated that TAT merits further study. A secondary analysis revealed that participants reporting a previous history of recurrent unsuccessful weight loss were more likely to gain weight if assigned to the SDS arm, but this effect was suppressed in both the QI and TAT groups (p = 0.03). Although QI participants reported important general health benefits, the instruction sequence was too brief, given the complexity of the intervention.

Conclusions:

TAT warrants further research for weight-loss maintenance.

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