RESTORING THE BODY’S ENERGY SYSTEM

By Lawrence Wilson, MD

© November 2013, The Center For development


Diagnose and cure. Modern medical care, including naturopathy in most cases, focuses on diagnosing symptoms and disease entities, and then “curing” them. This is their dominant theory of health and disease.  It serves well in some areas, such as removing germs, fixing broken bones, and trauma care, in general.  However, this theory is not working as well today on what are called the degenerative diseases such as obesity, diabetes, cancer, heart disease, kidney disease and mental illness.  Among these is also chronic fatigue, exhaustion or persistent low energy levels.

Bioenergetics. A completely different theory of health and disease may be called the bioenergetic approach.  An example is nutritional balancing science.  Here the goal is not to diagnose any disease, nor is it to cure anything.  Instead, the focus is on raising the body’s adaptive energy level.  When this is done properly, every body system begins to function better, and 20 or 30 symptoms and diseases can disappear on their own, without any need for a remedy or cure.  By maintaining the adaptive energy level high, all the way into old age, most disease can also be prevented.  This is the essence of the bio-energetic approach to health and healing.

The automobile analogy. Newer automobiles today have many “power options”, as they used to be called.  They have power brakes, power steering, power windows, power door locks, and power seats, for example.  This is fine except for one problem, which some drivers know well.  If the battery power fails, one instantly loses all of these vital functions.  In other words, if the power or energy gets low, one’s auto will develop not one problem, but perhaps half a dozen problems, all due to low energy or low power in the battery or alternator.  This is not a bad analogy to what occurs in our bodies when our energy gets low.

 

 

 

It must have been something I ate: Hair Tissue Mineral Analysis

Ian Marber explains why he has become a convert

Ian Marber11:40AM GMT 06 Mar 2006

I like to think of myself as being at the conservative end of the scale when it comes to complementary treatments. Therefore, I prefer to use biochemical testing to ascertain what has gone wrong and how best to deal with it from a nutritional standpoint.

I am aware that some of my peers use rather unconventional tests and I worry that there are complementary health practitioners whose methods would be more at home at Hogwarts than in a health clinic.

It seems that the more outlandish the test, the more some people like to believe it must be true. So the various tests are cleverly titled. They generally include the words "cellular" and "energy", presumably to give them a scientific aura.

One test that used to be classed as weird, and therefore suspect, is the Hair Tissue Mineral Analysis (HTMA). I was very suspicious until a couple of years ago. But having now seen many very positive results from it, I have learnt to appreciate it.

 

 

NUTRITIONAL BALANCING, A GENERAL INTRODUCTION

 

by Lawrence Wilson, MD

© January 2010, The Center For Development

 

Nutritional balancing is a sophisticated, integrated method for healing the body at the deepest possible level.  It uses older principles of yin and yang, traditional naturopathy, and the use of foods and nutrients to increase the vitality level of the body.  It also employs modern theories such as the stress theory of disease, metabolic typing, cybernetics, holography, fractal mathematics, chaos theory, biological transmutation of the elements, and other physics and engineering concepts.  These are combined with up-to-date Western medical physiology and biochemistry.

It rarely involves the use of remedies.  In this way, it differs from most modern naturopathy, homeopathy, conventional medicine, and nutritional therapies.  Remedies are simply not needed in most cases if one balances the body properly.


 

 

A SCHOOL OF THE FUTURE

BRIGHT TIDINGS - "On the pathway to Man"


KIN'S SCHOOL (Lycee School at Tekos)


Mikhail Petrovich Shchetinin

translated by John Woodsworth


Mikhail Petrovich Shchetinin developed a model school in alignment with Anastasia's Dream of Forest Schools of the Future, where ordinary pupils acquire official bachelor’s and master’s degrees from accredited universities by the time they are seventeen.  The pupils cover the whole 11-year curriculum of the compulsory school system in just two years, having designed, built and decorated their campus all by themselves. A ten-year-old girl, for example, can build a house, draw beautifully, cook meals, dance ballroom dance steps and master the fundamentals of Russian martial arts. Worldwide, there are thousands already waiting for an unexpected opening to enlist their children into this school.  This is an excerpt from Mikhail Petrovich Shchetinin's writings on the school of the future.

 

We see education gradually turning into a two-edged lie: the young ones pretend to study, the older ones pretend to teach. The mighty energy of the human spirit gets squeezed out by the rigidity and inflexibility of educational technology.

The integrity of the child as an individual - indeed, the integrity of the environment - this is the mutual relationship of the two basic principles underlying the concept of the school as shared by myself and my like-minded colleagues. The very first lesson in the school ought to touch upon the meaning of human existence.

In our world today the whole educational curriculum is divided up into divergent layers, isolated from each other. The world of perception is transformed into isolated 'corridors' to such an extent that it is sometimes hard for the pupil to believe that they are all part and parcel of a single whole. Art draws its very strength from the fact that it synthesises fractionalised phenomena, offers a holistic system of education and child-raising, and inculcates a holistic world-view.

 

Duane Elgin, 30 May 2011


WORLDSHIFT: WE ARE LEARNING TO LIVE IN A LIVING UNIVERSE

The most fundamental question facing humanity is this: At its foundations, is the universe dead or alive? In short, was Plato correct when, more than two thousand years ago, he said: “The universe is a single living creature that encompasses all living creatures within it.”


We can begin to answer this question by turning to both science and the world’s wisdom traditions. Science now regards our universe as: 1) almost entirely invisible (96 percent of the known universe comprised of invisible energy and matter), 2) completely unified and able to communicate with itself instantaneously in ways that transcend the limits of the speed of light, 3) sustained by the flow-through of an unimaginably vast amount of energy, and 4) having freedom at its deepest, quantum levels. While not proving the universe is alive, these and other attributes from science do point strongly in that direction.

 
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