As an energetic healthcare practitioner, I’ve followed films like What the Bleep Do We Know and The Secret. They have crafted a new way of speaking about the quantum field taking us down the rabbit hole of exploration and discovery.
The Living Matrix takes the next evolutionary step to understanding energy as pivotal to health. With important contributions from Bruce Lipton, Rupert Sheldrake, Lynne McTaggart, Edgar Mitchell, Herman Koning, MD, James Oschman, Ph.D, Heartmath Institute, Marilyn Schlitz of the Institute of Noetic Sciences and Franz Popp to name a few, this film delivers rich food for thought from seasoned researchers. It also chronicles case studies of people who have experienced extraordinary healing working with the living matrix of the body-mind system.
In statements pivotal to our way of thinking about life and healing, the following summary of content is offered for “traveling even more deeply into the rabbit hole!”
Consider the following tenets from the film regarding health and healing.
1. Your body is connected to an energetic field of information that surrounds the body-mind field and includes it
2. Your body field is filled with energetic information. DNA ( biological information library)
Amrita University is one of India’s foremost teaching and research universities. With campuses in at least five locations in India including the cities of Coimbatore, Amritapuri, Kochi, Bengaluru, and Mysore, Amrita University is growing to meet the ever increasing demands for higher education in the nation of India. Founder and chancellor, Mata Amritanandamayi Devi Amma is a world renowned humanitarian leader and continues to guide the school with a brilliant mind and a compassionate heart.
From its humble beginnings in the little known village of Ettimadai Amrita University has become a world leader in education. Beginning in 1994 with only one hundred and twenty students and thirteen faculty members, today Amrita has a student population of fifteen thousand with fifteen hundred qualified faculty members including two hundred thirty with Ph.D. or D.M. qualifications.
Amrita University received an A grade from the National Assessment and Accreditation Council. Amrita is ranked as one of India’s top tier universities and leading institutions of higher education through peer review. This evaluation includes all campuses and programs. Amrita University continues to impress and draws the very finest professors, guest speakers and students from India and around the world. The government of
One of the most frustrating and helpless feelings as a parent comes when your child is sick and blatantly refuses to take the medicine that you know will help make her better. If you’re one of these parents and have a fickle child who will not take medicine of any kind, don’t panic. There are some creative methods that work.
My daughter is extremely sensitive to tastes and smells. It has always been difficult to get her to take any medicine orally, or even topically if it has any kind of odour. The only medicine she would take orally as a baby was gripe water because she loved the taste of it. Gripe water is given for the relief of minor stomach upsets such as colic, cramps, flatulence and hiccups and can be purchased at most pharmacies and health stores. I have taken advantage of this through the years and used it as an aid in administering some medicines to her such as an anti-nauseant or acetaminophen. Most medicines for children do come in a variety of flavours and forms including liquid, chewable tablets and suppositories. If you find one is not working with your child keep
What is Tele-medicine?
It is defined as “the use of medical information exchanged via electronic communications to diagnose or improve a person’s health status. The transmission of information may happen over the internet via video chat, web chat or telephone routed through call centers. Patient queries are attended by qualified medical practitioners and information is protected by the same laws that protect in-person doctor-patient consultations.
Benefits of tele-medicine for patients
Perhaps the greatest benefits of tele-medicine or tele-health are cost efficiency and convenience. People in rural areas and who are traveling a lot and are away from home and their doctor will find virtual doctor consultations or tele-medicine useful. It also serves as a platform to learn and share information ranging from primary health care to specialist health care issues. This means that people who consult tele-health practitioners can expect more than just a physical exam. They will end their session with information about whatever ails them, prescribed and detailed information about how to deal with their condition and what measures they need to take to prevent recurrence. Patients can access laboratory results and electronic health records which they can use to seek second opinions.
Are we are all “medical citizens,” embedded as potential or actual patients, with our physicians, insurer’s, pharmaceutical companies, government bodies and others in a system of societal, moral and organizational stakeholders?
Today, with the advent of the Internet, High Speed Bandwidth, Social Media, Support Groups and Self Care Protocols, patients for the first time in the history of medicine have the ability to alter the outcome of disease and illness for themselves, family members, friends and significant others.
This essay attempts to address a most compelling issue of our time. Are medical self-help groups and self-care methods helpful or are they challenges to the delivery of traditional medical care? How do they differ and what consequences arise from this debate?
Also, how has the advent of the Internet and Social media transformed the landscape of medicine? What limitations may exist in this new era of information technology and social communication? And to what degree do they challenge traditional care models? Can a patient or their advocate become more of an expert on their own medical conditions than their own physicians? The answer to this question is a resounding yes, if the patient uses all the
Imovane is a drug specially prescribed for persons who are suffering from insomnia. However, some take this drug as an antidepressant. Zopiclone is sedating and as such it is used as a sleeping pill. It works by causing a tranquilization of the central nervous system of the human body.
This article will answer some general questions about Imovane. It does not include all the available information and therefore it is not practical to replace your doctor or pharmacist. Since all medicines have risks and benefits, your doctor will weigh the risks of prescribing Imovane against the benefits it will have to you.
What is Imovane used for?
Imovane can be used by people who have trouble sleeping. This disorder is known as insomnia. Imovane can help you fall asleep and reduces the number of times you will wake up during the night. It is used for short term treatment of insomnia, such as 2 – 4 weeks. However, your doctor might prescribe Imovane for other purposes. Ensure to ask your doctor about the uses of Imovane if it is prescribed to you.
When not to take Imovane
Do not take Imovane if you
Herbal medicine is the oldest form of health care known to mankind, and is also called botanical medicine or herbalism. Herbal medicine began with primitive cultures using different plants for shelter, clothing, and medicine. Herbal medicine is a complementary therapy that uses plants or plant extracts to treat illness, and is an important part of keeping healthy holistically and naturally. The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that as many as 4 billion people, or 80 percent of the world’s population presently use herbal medicine for some aspects of primary health care.
History of Herbals
Nearly every people, including ancient cultures dating back thousands of years, has used herbs. Medicinal herbs were found in the personal effects of an “Ice man” whose body was frozen in the Swiss Alps for more than 5,300 years. They appear to have been used to treat the parasites found in his intestines. In the written record, the study of herbs dates back over 5,000 years to the Sumerians, who described well-established medicinal uses for such plants as laurel, caraway, and thyme. The continuing importance of herbs for the centuries following the Middle Ages is indicated by the hundreds of pages of