Visualizations and Healing

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

Continued from page 1

Getting well is not simplyrepparttar restoration of functioning. Ideally, our repaired body parts should move and function again with ease and grace. {The same is true with unused or underused talents even more so; like ESP and meditative attunements or empathy.} Bridgingrepparttar 140993 gap between walking stiffly and moving with natural ease is crucial. This may not always be possible, of course, as when a body part has been damaged beyond repair or lost, butrepparttar 140994 closer we can move toward this goal,repparttar 140995 better we will feel. Being well means we are able to use our repaired body as naturally and gracefully as possible given our circumstances {With a happy outlook borne of ‘no fear’ andrepparttar 140996 knowledge you are a good person doing what really counts.}. Oliver Sacks, whose leg had been so badly injured, found himself walking in a stiff and awkward fashion when he got out of his cast. This condition persisted for some time until he was persuaded by a consultant to do an activity he loved: swimming. By performing actions that felt natural to him inrepparttar 140997 water, he discovered I that his natural grace carried over to moving fluently on land as well. He was once again able to walk with ease. Whether we dance or paint pictures, performing activities we love may help us makerepparttar 140998 final step to wellness.

Anger is a major problem for people {We are never angry at others; just angry at our own shortcomings in dealing with a situation.} who have been injured, along with depression. We must let go of our anger to get well. Hand therapist Marilyn Armbruster explained, 'Many patients get stuck in anger and don't get better. They tell me how long they waited inrepparttar 140999 emergency room and whatrepparttar 141000 doctor did wrong. They go over this every time I see them. These patients often don't improve.’" (29)

Author of Diverse Druids Columnist for The ES Press Magazine Guest 'expert' at

Parapsychology: Maximizing Effectivity Of Targeted Controlled Remote Viewing Techniques

Written by Jim D. Ray

Continued from page 1

* Reenter consciousness very, very slowly. Attempting to aggressively revert back to a conscious state (any frequency above Theta) after a session to record data will result in at least a partial, if not significant loss ofrepparttar data retrieved. Do not fear losingrepparttar 140620 information during transition. Instead, “trust”repparttar 140621 mind to retainrepparttar 140622 data retrieved afterrepparttar 140623 session is complete.

* Employ simplistic biochemical enhancements. Implementation of simplistic biochemical enhancements such as incense, white noise, or an optical brainwave stimulator bindrepparttar 140624 synaptic pathways, permitting for stronger cohesive relay of target data overrepparttar 140625 subconscious/conscious divide.

* Maintain a healthy physical diet regimen. Diets high in alcohol, carbohydrates, or glucose (sugar) promote conditions conducive to development of free radicals, which cause cellular damage and interfere withrepparttar 140626 body’s interaction with etheric energy. A solid combination of physical activity and healthy food choices will help maximize data relay potential.

In addition torepparttar 140627 above recommendations, identifying a secure, comfortable environment in which to perform CRV sessions will also ensure maximum results from each session.

Development of natural parapsychological capabilities such as CRV can be achieved by anyone willing to put forthrepparttar 140628 patience and effort required to identify and harnessrepparttar 140629 ability. Refinement ofrepparttar 140630 skillset can lead to a greater understanding of existence in general, as well asrepparttar 140631 capacity ofrepparttar 140632 human psyche.

Jim D. Ray is a parapsychologist with a diverse background in multiple subject concentrations, including business, psychology and parapsychology, criminal justice, philosophy, education, internet technology, and vocal performance arts. Jim can be reached by e-mail at:

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