Video: Peter Wilhelmsson om vitaminer och mineraler

Här är böckerna han hänvisar till i videon:

John Ellis: The doctor that looked at hands

Alan Gaby: The doctors guide to vitamin B6

The journal of orthomolecular medicine

Linus Pauling: Vitamin C: the common cold & flu

Thomas E Levy: Curing the incurable, Vitamin C, infectious diseases & toxins

Mildred Seelig & Andrea Rosanoff: The magnesium factor

Carolyn Dean MD: The miracle of magnesium

Publicerades den 11 juni 2015

Näringsexperten Peter Wilhelmsson förklarar varför Livsmedelsverket och miljökontoren ute i landet är ute på mycket tunn och ovetenskaplig is när de förbjuder högre doser B6- & C-vitamin samt magnesium!

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5 minute exercise with your hands

This is a very simple Jin Shin Jyutsu exercise you can do with your fingers and hands – I couldn’t copy and paste what’s on the website, just click on the link!

http://soulspottv.com/blog/this-5-minute-exercise-you-can-do-with-just-your-hands-will-boost-energy-balance-emotions

 

Hands on the way to harmony

Found an article by Barbara Lantin about Jin Shin Jyutsu in the newspaper Telegraph

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/health/alternativemedicine/4702752/Hands-on-the-way-to-harmony.html

Hands on the way to harmony

An ancient Japanese art that uses trigger points in the body can help eczema, stress and sleeplessness, reports Barbara Lantin

FRIDAY SMITH’s eczema used to drive her to despair. It appeared behind both ears when she was five years old and no treatment would shift it. “I went to most of the doctors in North Wales and none of them could help,” says Friday, who is 14 and lives in Llanfairfechan, near Conwy.

Vivienne Hamilton Shields demonstrates Jin Shin Jyutsu: different finger shapes can relieve emotional and physical problems

“I tried all kinds of creams and diets – at one point, I was drinking two pints of goat’s milk a day – but nothing worked. It was always painful and itchy but it hurt more when the wind blew it. It would crack and bleed. In the summer, when it was hot, it was really uncomfortable.”

Last year, Friday visited Vivienne Hamilton Shields, the mother of one of her closest friends and a practitioner in the ancient Japanese art of Jin Shin Jyutsu. “She put her fingers on my head and belly and kept moving them around. It made me twitch and I felt very giggly. It was as if I was being tickled, only I wasn’t. And it was very relaxing.

“Within two weeks of my going to see Vivienne, the eczema had gone and it hasn’t come back. I immediately went to get my ears pierced, which I couldn’t do before, and started wearing my hair up. I wasn’t on any medication or special diets at the time, so it must have been what Vivienne did. It’s absolutely amazing.”

What Mrs Hamilton Shields says she did was to help reharmonise Friday’s energy. “Placing my hands on a patient is like putting jump leads on them. My battery of life restores theirs. It is such a simple and yet powerful tool.”

The hands are placed in various positions on the body, depending on the root of the problem. No pressure or manipulation is used and the patient remains fully clothed. The therapy apparently even works through a plaster cast.

Jin Shin Jyutsu (the words mean “the art of the Creator through the person of compassion”) is one of a number of healing therapies which are energy-based and non-invasive. People are increasingly attracted by their gentle spiritual approach. Although Jin Shin Jyutsu has much in common with other healing therapies, such as zero-balancing and shiatsu, it has its own philosophy and physiology. Energy moves through the body along pathways known as “flows” and works at different levels, known as “depths”.

When it stagnates or becomes blocked owing to the person’s way of life, a disease or accident or emotional problems, the flow can be released by placing the hands gently but firmly on the appropriate “safety energy locks”. There are 26 of these on each side of the body, and each relates to a particular joint, organ or symptom.

For example, safety energy lock five, on the inside of the ankle between the ankle bone and the heel, is associated with liberating people from the burdens of the past, and conquering fear. Holding the insides of each ankle can also help digestive and hearing disorders.

“To find out how the energy is flowing, I read the pulses on both wrists,” says Mrs Hamilton Shields. “There is a sequence of movements to follow and I wait until I feel a steady rhythmic pulse before moving on to the next movement. Jin Shin Jyutsu is an art not a technique. Intuition comes into it. The body tells you what it needs. It is the same with animals: they show you the part of the body that needs attention.”

Patients respond in unexpected ways. Most, like me, become so deeply relaxed that they are close to sleep. Others experience hot or cold or feel tingling or twitching. John Thompson, who visited Mrs Hamilton Shields when he was feeling particularly stressed at work, had an astonishing reaction.

“For the first 10 minutes I felt no effects at all,” says Mr Thompson, a research scientist from Tregarth in North Wales. “Then I felt this silly grin break out on my face. I began giggling and this built up to almost uncontrollable laughter, not just in my neck and throat but from deep down. My arms and fingers and lower legs began to twitch, then to wave around. After Vivienne left the room, I relaxed more and the movements became so strong that I thought if I don’t get off the couch I shall fall off. It was almost overwhelming, but entirely pleasurable.

“When Vivienne came back in, I was curled up in the foetal position on the floor, giggling and laughing. Later in the day, I was walking along the high street and I felt as if I was floating about a foot off the pavement.”

Mr Thompson had five more treatments and believes Jin Shin Jyutsu has helped him to cope much better with stress. “Knowing that there is a method that works for me reduces the anxiety without even having to have the treatment,” he says.

Although said to predate both Buddha and Moses, it is only in the past 40 years that the philosophy has been known in the West. It was rediscovered in the early part of the 20th century by Jiro Murai, a Japanese doctor’s son who was declared terminally ill at the age of 26.

As a last request, he asked his family to carry him on a stretcher to their mountain cabin and leave him there alone for a week to die. During this time he fasted and meditated and practised some of the simpler movements of Jin Shin Jyutsu while slipping in and out of consciousness.

His body grew increasingly cold, but on the seventh day he felt as if he had been lifted out of a deep freeze and thrown into a furnace. He then experienced a sense of inner calm and knew that he was healed. To his amazement, he was able to walk down the mountain.

Jiro Murai dedicated the rest of his life to the study of Jin Shin Jyutsu and in the Forties passed his knowledge to Mary Burmeister, a young Japanese American translator. She studied with him for 12 years and later taught others in the United States and Europe.

The 20 practitioners of Jin Shin Jyutsu in Britain have undergone formal training. But what makes the discipline unusual is that patients can perform the movements on themselves, in a kind of do-it-yourself healing routine.

Alice Burmeister, daughter-in-law of Mary, and author of a guide to the subject, explains: “Simply placing one’s hands upon the appropriate area allows the life energy to travel through to another part of our own body or to another human being.

“Simple hands-on sequences,” she claims, “can restore emotional equilibrium, relieve pain and release the causes of both acute and chronic conditions.

“It can be used anywhere and at any time. Its methods are so easy and unobtrusive that you may use them on yourself in a crowded bus or in the middle of a difficult meeting.”

The fingers hold the key to Jin Shin Jyutsu. There are around 680 different ways of bending, stretching and clasping them together in order to relieve emotional and physical problems. In addition, it is said that each one can regulate 14,400 bodily functions.

One of the basic movements is designed to harmonise the body’s main central flow. Keeping the right hand on the top of the head, place the fingers of your left hand between the eyebrows, then on the tip of the nose, on your breastbone, above the solar plexus and finally on top of the pubic bone.

Leaving your left hand in this position, move your right hand to the base of your spine. “This is good for all sorts of things,” claims Mrs Hamilton Shields. “It works on the digestive and endocrine systems, the kidney and the bladder. If you were feeling stressed, it would calm you and if tired it would energise you. It’s about bringing you back into harmony.”

According to Alice Burmeister’s book, simple finger movements can be used to treat all manner of illnesses from scoliosis to heart disease. Mrs Hamilton Shields suggests trying out some of the simpler ones.

“To help you sleep, hold the base of your thumb. Hold the thumb to deal with worry, the index finger for fear, the middle finger for anger, the ring finger for sadness and grief and the little finger for when you are putting on a brave face.

“Do the exercises for as long as you like. The emotion does not necessarily go away, but you can see more clearly what to do about your situation.”

  • Vivienne Hamilton Shields is at the Hale Clinic in London (020 7631 0156) and in North Wales (01248 680362).
  • Practical Jin Shin Jyutsu (Thorsons £12.99) by Alice Burmeister with Tom Monte is available from our retail partner, Amazon, for £10.39. Click here to order a copy online.
  • To find your nearest Jin Shin Jyutsu practitioner, send an sae to Editha Campbell, 40 Archer’s Road, Eastleigh SO50 9AY. Tel: 02380 320641 or visit www.jinshinjyutsu.com

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