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Updated: Oct 13, 2022

Kinesiology sounds like VOODOOO MAGIC TO ME. At first I thought that it was to my amazement when ever I had a session with a kinesiologist and her ability to pinpoint the root cause behind my symptoms within minutes. As result of the sessions it made me more and more curios how she figured it out so quickly, which lead me to study Kinesiology.

Kinesiology was developed in the 1900s, not by witches but actual health professionals, such as chiropractors and osteopaths that found a way to communicate to your body through your muscles (known as muscle monitoring).

There is a whole scientific intelligence behind the way we work and thought to explain what it is with a creative edge.

* In order to light a fire you need a match

* In order for a car to run properly it needs fuel

* In order for our mind to properly function we need the body for it’s nutrients and vitamins

* In order for our body to properly function we need the mind for coordination and control.

You can’t not have one with out the other. You can’t have your mind with out your body and your body without your mind, otherwise we would be dead. Thus, the beauty of my profession as a Kinesiologist, perfecting the art of muscle monitoring, which is directly communicated to the Central Nervous System, constantly relying messages to the brain and spinal cord. I often tell my clients’ think of muscle monitoring as a mouse, pressing buttons to connect to the brain’s bio computer. Known as the amygdala, the deepest parts of our subconscious mind, storing all our core emotions, such as fear, anger, frustration, rage and even pain.

Science proves that we only use 5% of our brain consciously EVERY SINGLE DAY. This is why I love Kinesiology so much, since it gives me the opportunity to access the other 95% of information from our unconscious mind and raise it to the surface. This is the stepping-stone of bringing true change and transformation in my clients’ lives. And it is done by reprograming negative conditioned responses to more positive responses that are mostly influenced by childhood experiences, our environment and society’s’ expectations.

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