Colonic : Irrigation Therapy – Cleansing Hydrotherapy

Colonics or Colon Hydrotherapy/ Colonic Irrigation, is generally the internal cleansing of the large intestine with water. Similar to an enema, it involves the introduction of discrete amounts of purified water, sometimes infused with minerals or other materials, such as organic coffee, into the colon using medically approved class II colon hydrotherapy devices with sanitary, disposable speculums or gravity-fed enema-like systems inserted into the rectum.

The fluid is released after a short period, and the process will be repeated multiple times during the course of a treatment. A colema is a type of colon hydrotherapy performed by oneself using a bucket with an attached hose, while lying on a board positioned over a toilet, into which the contents of enema are released. Colon’s purpose in human body is to collect all fermented and putrefied toxic waste from every part of the anatomy and, by the peristaltic wave of its muscles, remove all solid and semi-solid waste from the body.

Causes that slow down bowel transit time:

• Intake of high-fat, low-fiber diet.

• Over processed and over cooked food.

• Drinking less water.

• Consuming food that dehydrates the bowel like, caffeine in coffee, tea, chocolate, and colas etc…

• Mental and emotional stress.

When colon hydrotherapy is performed, the body is rejuvenated, toxic debris is removed and over time, the colon is returned to its natural shape and function ability. Colon Hydrotherapy also restores pH balance to the body, stimulates the immune system, allows free passage of nutrients into the blood, prevents toxic absorption into healthy mucosa and strengthens natural muscular contractions in the colon as well.

Craniosacral Therapy

Craniosacral therapy (CST) or Cranial Osteopathy, this healing modality uses very light touching to balance the craniosacral system in the body. Craniosacral therapy (CST) or Cranial Osteopathy is used by massage therapists, naturopaths, chiropractors and osteopaths, who manually apply a subtle movement of the spinal and cranial bones to bring the central nervous system into harmony.

This therapy includes the bones, nerves, fluids, and connective tissues of the cranium and spinal area.

It is believed that movement of the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) can be restricted by trauma to the body like, through falls, accidents, and general nervous tension. In Craniosacral therapy (CST) or Cranial Osteopathy, by gently working with the spine, the skull and its cranial sutures, diaphragms, and fascia, the restrictions of nerve passages are eased, the movement of CSF through the spinal cord can be optimized, and misaligned bones can be restored to their proper position.

General Guideline in Craniosacral therapy (CST) or Cranial Osteopathy

(1) analyzing the base (existing) cranial rhythm,
(2) creating a still point in that rhythm at the base of the skull,
(3) rocking the sacrum,
(4) lengthening the spine in the lumbar-sacral region,
(5) addressing the pelvic, respiratory and thoracic diaphragms,
(6) releasing the hyoid bone in the throat, and
(7-10) addressing each one of the cranial bones. The practitioner may use discretion in using which steps are suitable for each client, and may or may not follow them in sequential order, with time restraints and the extent of trauma being factors.

Some conditions where craniosacral therapy is a suitable treatment approach

• All back dysfunction
• Asthma
• Blood pressure
• Digestive disorder
• Incontinence
• Infant disorder including colic, sleeping, feeding, speech, ear and behavioural problems
• Migraine and headache
• Neurological conditions including Parkinson’s disease, Bells Palsy and Cerebral Palsy
• Pain
• Pregnancy care
• Rehabilitation after trauma and accident
• Soft tissue injury
• Stress and panic disorders

Side effects in Craniosacral therapy (CST) or Cranial Osteopathy
Some people may experience mild discomfort after a treatment. This may be due to re-experiencing a trauma or injury or a previously numb area may come back to life and be more sensitive. These side effects are temporary.

Counseling Psychotherapy

The treatment of mental and emotional disorders through the use of psychological techniques designed to encourage communication of conflicts and insight into problems, with the goal being relief of symptoms, changes in behavior leading to improved social and vocational functioning, and personality growth. – The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language.

Most forms of psychotherapy use only spoken conversation, though some also use various other forms of communication such as the written word, artwork, drama, narrative story, or therapeutic touch. Psychotherapy occurs within a structured encounter between a trained therapist and client(s). Purposeful, theoretically based psychotherapy began in the 19th century with psychoanalysis; since then, scores of other approaches have been developed and continue to be created.

Benefits of psychotherapy:

The generally accepted aims of psychotherapy are:

• Increased insight or improved understanding of one’s own mental state. This can range from simply knowing one’s strengths and weaknesses to understanding that symptoms are signs of a mental illness and to deep awareness and acceptance of inner feelings.

• The resolution of disabling conflicts, or working to create a peaceful and positive settlement of emotional struggles that stop a person from living a reasonably happy and productive life.

• Increasing acceptance of self by developing a more realistic and positive appraisal of the person’s strengths and abilities.

• Development of improved and more efficient and successful means of dealing with problems so that the patient can find solutions or means of coping with them.

• An overall strengthening of ego structure, or sense of self, so that normal, healthy means of coping with life situations can be called upon and used as needed.

Counseling psychology

Counseling psychology as a psychological specialty facilitates personal and interpersonal functioning across the life span with a focus on emotional, social, vocational, educational, health-related, developmental, and organizational concerns. Through the integration of theory, research, and practice, and with a sensitivity to multicultural issues, this specialty encompasses a broad range of practices that help people improve their well-being, alleviate distress and maladjustment, resolve crises, and increase their ability to live more highly functioning lives.

Group Therapy

Group therapy is a form of psychosocial treatment where a small group of patients meet regularly to talk, interact, and discuss problems with each other and the group leader (therapist).

Body Psychotherapy

(also known as Body-Oriented Psychotherapy, Somatic Psychology) is a branch of Psychotherapy with roots in the pre-Freudian work of Pierre Janet. It addresses itself to both body and mind, and emphasizes the relationship between the two.

Child psychotherapy

There are several different techniques to approach the psychoanalytic treatment of children. If children are at a very young age an adapted psychoanalytic technique maybe necessary. In some cases parent-infant psychotherapy is a possibility. Two techniques will be discussed: Parent-Infant Psychotherapy and Mentaliseren Bevorderende Kinder Therapie (MBKT). Parent-Infant Psychotherapy addresses problems with normal bonding between parent and child. MBKT addresses problems with an infant’s ability to distinguish reality and fantasy.

Positive psychotherapy is a psychodynamic method of psychotherapy founded by Dr. Nossrat Peseschkian in the early 1970s in Germany. It is based on a humanistic conception of man, and has an integral and holistic approach.

Though there are no definitive studies proving that all five of these goals are consistently realized, psychotherapy in one form or other is a component of nearly all of both in-patient and community based psychiatric treatment programs.

This list contains some approaches that may not call themselves a psychotherapy but have a similar aim, of improving mental health and well being through talk and other means of communication.

•  Acceptance Commitment Therapy

•  Adlerian therapy

•  Analytical psychology

•  Art Therapy

•  Attack therapy

•  Autogenic training

•  Behavior therapy

•  Biodynamic psychotherapy

•Bioenergetic analysis

•Bionomic psychotherapy

•Body Mind Psychotherapy

•Body psychotherapy

•Brief therapy

•Classical Adlerian Psychotherapy

•Client-centered psychotherapy/counselling

•Characteranalytic vegetotherapy

•Co-Counselling

•Cognitive analytic psychotherapy

•Cognitive behavioural psychotherapy

•Coherence therapy

•Concentrative movement therapy

•Contemplative Psychotherapy

•Conversational Model (The)

•Core Energetics

•Core process psychotherapy

•Daseins analytic psychotherapy

•Dance therapy

•Depth Psychology

•Developmental Needs Meeting Strategy (DNMS)

•Dialectical behavior therapy

•Dreamwork

•Drama therapy

•Dyadic Developmental Psychotherapy (DDP)

•Emotional Freedom Techniques (EFT)

•Encounter groups

•Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing (EMDR)

•Existential therapy

•Experiential Dynamic Psychotherapy

•Expressive therapy

•Family Constellations

•Family therapy

•Feminist therapy

•Focusing

•Freudian psychotherapy

•Gestalt therapy

•Gestalt Theoretical Psychotherapy

•Group Analysis

•Group therapy

•Hakomi

•Holistic psychotherapy

•Holotropic Breathwork

•Humanistic psychology

•Human givens psychotherapy

•Hypnotherapy

•IBP Integrative Body Psychotherapy

•Integrative Psychotherapy

•Intensive short-term dynamic psychotherapy

•Internal Family Systems Model

•Interpersonal therapy

•Jungian psychotherapy

•Lifespan Integration

•Logotherapy

•Marriage counseling

•Mindfulness-based Cognitive Behaviour

•Method of Levels (MOL)

•Morita Therapy

•The Moving Cycle

•Multicultural Counseling and Therapy (MCT)

•Multimodal Therapy

•Music therapy

•Narrative Therapy

•Neuro Emotional Technique (NET)

•Neuro-linguistic programming (NLP)

•Nonviolent Communication

•Object relations theory

•Orgonomy

•Pastoral counselling/therapy

•Personal construct psychology (PCP)

•Pesso Boyden System Psychomotor (PBSP)

•Play therapy

•Positive Psychology

•Positive psychotherapy

•Postural Integration

•Primal integration

•Primal therapy

•Process Oriented Psychology

•Provocative Therapy

•Psychedelic psychotherapy

•Psychoanaltic psychotherapy

•Psychoanalysis

•Psychodrama

•Psychodynamic psychotherapy

•Psychological astrology

•Psycho-organic analysis

•Psychosynthesis

•Psychosystems Analysis

•Pulsing (bodywork)

•Radix therapy

•Rational emotive behavior therapy (REBT)

•Rational Living Therapy (RLT)

•Rebirthing-Breathwork

•Re-evaluation Counseling

•Relational-Cultural Therapy

•Relationship counseling

•Reprogramming

•Reality therapy

•Reichian psychotherapy

•Person-centred (or Rogerian) psychotherapy

•Rolfing

•Rubenfeld Synergy

•Sensorimotor Psychotherapy

•Social Therapy

•Solution focused brief therapy

•Somatic Psychology

•Sophia analysis

•Self Relationship (or Sponsorship)

•Systematic desensitization

•Systemic Constellations

•Systemic Therapy

•SHEN Therapy

•T Groups

•Thought Field Therapy

•Transactional Analysis (TA)

•Transactional Psychotherapy (TP)

•Transpersonal psychology

•Twelve-step programs

•Unitive Psychotherapy

•Vegetotherapy

feng shui

Feng Shui is the Chinese art or practice of positioning (arranging) objects, especially graves, buildings, and furniture, based on a belief in patterns of yin and yang and the flow of chi that have positive and negative effects. It creates harmony and balance within an environment.

This ancient practice Feng shui is based on the Chinese concept of yin and yang. According to Daoism, everything that exists contains qi (chi), the energy or life force. This qi possesses two properties, yin (receptive) and yang (active) they are opposites and cannot exist without the other. Within the qi, eight constituents compose the universe (the Lake, the Mountain, Fire, Water, Heaven, Thunder, Wind, and Earth). Each trigram, or combination of three yin/yang elements, represents a particular quality and pattern of energy. In turn, the proper arrangement of these energetic qualities would affect not only the qi of the environment, but that of the individual within the environment as well. With feng shui, the goal is to bring both into harmony so as to foster prosperity, health, and well-being with the Wind (feng) dispersing the qi throughout the universe and Water (shui).

The eight trigrams in Feng Shui :
• Heaven – The Creative principle which contains the potential for all of manifestation.
• Earth – The Receptive principle which contains the potential for physical manifestation.
• Fire – The Clinging principle which contains the potential for achievement, clarity, and vitality.
• Water – The Abysmal principle which contains the potential for adaptability, mystery, and danger.
• Thunder – The Arousing principle which contains the initial impulse for all new things.
• Lake – The Joyous principle which embodies rewards and endings.
• Mountain – The Stillness principle which contains the potential for serenity and internal power.
• Wind – The Penetrating principle which contains the power to achieve without effort.
The practical use of the five elements is based on the fact that it can be employed within the household in order to stabilize, increase or decrease the Qi energies of the different elements.

The 5 Elements are:
• Water – This is the quiet, cool, condensed energy of winter. It represents pure potential, such as the life force in a seed.
• Wood – This is the awakening, active energy of spring. It represents growth, such as a sapling.
• Fire – This is the hot, vibrant energy of summer. It represents achievement and clarity, such as a fruit.
• Earth – This is the settled, mature energy of harvest time. It represents the community partaking of the bounty of nature.
• Metal – This is the condensing, hardening energy of fall. It represents a return to beginnings and an ordering of nature’s components.

Guidelines in Feng Shui

Internal:
• When you are sitting at a desk, the entrance door should be in a clear line of sight, and you should have a view of as much of the room as possible.
• When lying in bed, the entrance door should not be directly facing the soles of one’s feet.
• Straight lines and sharp corners are to be avoided, and especially should not point where people tend to sit, stand, or sleep.
• Avoid clutter.
• Keep tops of tables simple. Avoid overdecorating tables with objects and clutter. Those objects represent piles of stress and bad luck you could/will be carrying. You should be able to sit at a table and have an open view in front of you.
• Your stairs should never face the front door.
• Some objects are believed to have the power of redirecting, reflecting, or shifting energy in a space. These include mirrors, crystals, windchimes, and pools of flowing or standing water.

External:
• Roads to and from ancient towns were often curved and windy, an attempt to disorient and keep away evil spirits, who were believed to travel in straight lines.
• Avoid building houses in front of cemeteries, hospitals, and mortuaries.
• The most auspicious spaces for homes are lots located in streets shaped like a horseshoe.
• In choosing homes in rural areas, with hills and mountains, pick the one that is on a sloping hill.
• In choosing homes in urban area, its best to go for the ones that are on a flat terrain.
• Square-shaped lots are optimal for chi flow.

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