Disclaimer: nothing anywhere on this blog, or that I’ve written here, is intended as medical advice, or to substitute for medical advice, or intended to treat, cure or prevent any disease. It’s intended for educational, informational, entertainment, spiritual, or comedic purposes only. Some may use it as a form of self-flagellation. Before making any changes to your health care regimen always consult your physician and appropriate qualified licensed health care professional. Do this everyday before getting out of bed in the morning, or you may very well suffer a horrible, slow, and painful death and dismemberment, not necessarily in that order. Proceed to read at your own risk. In fact, what’s written here is so dangerous, disturbing, and/or just plain weird that it should not be read or viewed by anyone. Hide all small children’s eyes when they pass by, whether they can read or not. You have been warned.

I’ve compiled my current online services into the form below. Contact me if you have any questions.

If for some reason that form doesn’t work for you, try this link: Order Form

Or this one: Order Form

Here are a couple of brief comments on these services.

Herbal medicine you probably already know about, so I won’t go into any great depth here. Chinese herbs can be used for both internal and external conditions of all kinds.

Qi Gong means Qi exercise, or exercise to develop your Qi. I’m currently teaching a series of Qi Gong exercises, a version of what’s known as Ba Tuan Chin, or the Eight Brocades. Each exercise focuses on one organ or one organ system; overall the series is a great way to build Qi, including your defensive Qi, to help enhance and prolong your life. I’m currently offering individual half-hour sessions at a reduced rate. One session is enough to learn one of the eight exercises. The exercises involve standing, breathing, and light stretching, so should be suitable for most people. For more detail, see the Qi Gong page I just added to the site (see the list of pages above).

For an AcuTherapy session, we might use acupressure, or the hot air therapy, or magnet tapping, or a combination of all three, depending on what it is you’d like work on. The hot air method has an effect similar to moxa, and while not quite as strong it can have wonderfully beneficial results. Acupressure utilizes the same points and medical theory used in acupuncture; you use your hands and fingers to press specific points on the body in certain ways, instead of using an acupuncture needle. The pressure stimulates the flow of Qi and blood, which in turn helps the body’s biomechanics to function properly, and allows the body to heal itself. Along with your symptoms subsiding, you will feel a peaceful, nourishing relaxation similar to when you receive acupuncture. Once you learn point locations appropriate for your symptoms, you can then use them yourself throughout the day. An AcuTherapy session does require active participation from you, unlike Reiki.

For the science-minded, here’s a great study that affirms the benefit of acupressure in a variety of medical cases: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3154967/?fbclid=IwAR2bRa5UlnK0N4agfP1K0nD0eQHVl9i2Ri0Ml6brFpCEgbNGOAAPzhuM8ag

Thanks for reading, and I look forward to being of service to you soon!

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