Jikiden reiki for Fibromyalgia is a modern variant of the traditional form of Reiki. This variation was purposefully constructed as a potential alternative treatment option for Fibromyalgia. The system includes twelve healing frequencies described by particular symbols. These wavelengths were originally part of six different Reiki traditions: Usui Reiki Ryoho (the traditional form of Reiki), Teira-Mai, Celtic Reiki, Kuruna Ki, Tibetan Reiki, and Violet Flame Reiki.
Separately, each of these jikiden reiki healing frequencies is used to promote a specific effect. In this way, some waves may be used to calm or stabilize an individual so that they can relax while other frequencies might be for pain relief or to release stagnant energy within the physical body of the individual. Still others might be useful for clearing the mind and letting go of unhealthy habits.
Combined, the twelve properties used in jikiden reiki for Fibromyalgia create a cumulative effect. This simultaneously intensifies the effect each individual property and initiates a larger plan of healing. This plan not only seeks to manage Fibromyalgia symptoms but also identify and release the root cause of these health issues. Then, to promote permanent whole health healing, these energies subtly encourage healthier ways of living and being.
Jikiden Reiki for Fibromyalgia International Study
Over the course of several years, jikiden reiki for Fibromyalgia was painstakingly pieced together through trial and error. Later, the viability of this treatment was tested in an international study (Brady 2009). This three month study, in the fall of 2008, included thirty participants from six countries. Findings of this research demonstrated the usefulness of Reiki for Fibromyalgia as a potential therapy for both symptom management and core healing for Fibromyalgia.
Whole Health Therapy for Fibromyalgia
Based upon this international study, the Whole Health Therapy for Fibromyalgia program was created. This program is made up of three components: symptom management, core healing, and self care. Jikiden reiki for Fibromyalgia is the heart of the symptom management and core healing portions of the process. Transpersonal resources such as meditation, guided imagery, belief work, affirmations, afformations (an affirmation variation), journaling, and energy integrity training are then used as treatment aids.
Distant Healing and Jikiden Reiki Box Methodologies
Although jikiden reiki for Fibromyalgia is used for both symptom management and core healing, two different methodologies are employed. For symptom management, the well known distant healing method is used. Then, for core healing, the lesser known advanced jikiden reiki box technique is utilized. Interestingly enough, while the energy frequencies are exactly the same in both cases, the distant healing method appears to focus healing efforts at the physical level while the jikiden reiki box technique tends to concentrate on mental and emotional concerns.
An Overview of Fibromyalgia
The American College of Rheumatology (ACR) has created criteria for a fibromyalgia diagnosis: the patient must have 11 out of 18 specific tender points on the body. But, because there are no definitive diagnostic tests for FM, a process of elimination of other illnesses usually takes place before a FM diagnosis is given. This process is important because FM has many symptoms similar to other diseases such as lupus and multiple sclerosis.
As with CFS, the cause of fibromyalgia, according to Western medicine, is unknown. There is speculation that stress is a key factor. Some medical camps believe that extreme stress, whether physical or emotional, such as a traumatic event, may trigger the illness. Others feel it could be linked to an illness (virus) or environmental factors. And, some researchers are looking into a central nervous system and a specific gene connection. With the cause unknown, doctors can only treat the symptoms of this syndrome rather than the cause.
With such a wide array of symptoms, FM is treated with a number of different medications. At the top of the medication list are painkillers, sleep aides, and anti-depressants to help elevate the levels of particular chemicals in the brain such as serotonin and norepinephrine. Then, depending on additional symptoms there may be muscle relaxers, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, antispasmodic medications, and irritable bowel syndrome medications. As you can see, doctors use a number of different medications to treat the symptoms, not the illness itself. Along with medication, physical therapy has been recommended.
There are also alternative treatments. Some FM sufferers have found relief with massage therapy and movement therapy. In addition, there is chiropractic care, acupuncture and herbs. Whatever the treatment regime you choose, it’s important to let your primary care physician keep track of your team of medical doctors, including alternative practitioners.
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