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Reiki can help you feel more balanced no matter what’s happening in your life.
To help you more fully understand how Reiki benefits you -whether it’s a release of tension or an energy boost or both, Reiki gives you what you need:
Reiki practice is safe, and cannot interfere with any medical care you are receiving. Even when you are taking prescription medications, Reiki can help you. Reiki practice is safe, and the improvement you experience might mean you need less medication. That’s a good thing, but please don’t adjust your meds on your own. Always consult your physician before making changes in your medications.
If you try a Reiki session (or any type of energy healing) and are completely closed off to the prospect of being healed, or completely skeptical, no practitioner in the world will be able to do much for you. Then those skeptics can walk away, saying, “I knew it, I was right, Reiki doesn’t work.”
What is so interesting, in personal training you learn that if someone has an issue with a joint, where the pain is felt is usually not the origin of the injury. So if your knee is bothering you, and you go to a fitness trainer or physical therapy place here in Niagara Falls, or St. Catharines, they might look to see if something is going on at the next joint away from the knee – the ankle or the hip.
Reiki benefits (and Biorgonomy), go beyond the level of the physical. When we treat someone, we are picking up on their emotions, and/or things they’re carrying around in their energy field that they don’t even realize are there.
For example, feelings of resentment are the most unhealthy feelings to carry around with you AND the most common. Feelings of resentment are the most deep-seated energies I come across. Most of the time, people who I see are maybe just starting to deal with their resentments, or more likely, are aware of them but don’t know how to address them. That kind of energy affects not only your thought process, they also really strongly affect your body. That’s a concept that a lot of people find hard to accept and I don’t blame them. I mean, most doctors, if you go to them and say you have some kind of pain, their first question is not going to be, “Well, how are things at home?” So the idea of emotions affecting us physically is not something that’s mainstream to our culture.