Alternative Healing or Quackery?


June 18, 2013

Many of today's alternative healing systems have their roots in ancient texts allegedly given by the gods in all ancient civilizations. In truth nothing has changed ... all is recycled in updated versions of what once placed into our consciousness hologram at the beginning ... "The Genesis Moment". These ancient texts were humanity's guidebooks to healing and wellness as humans would forever seek balance of body, mind, and consciousness in physical reality, achieving it when the hologram completes and all returns to light.

All healing occurs when one is ready to heal, based on their programmed experiences in this reality. This is all part of the patterns of the healing grid ... heal and help others to heal and help oneself. To that end, many people are programmed to create an illness, or accident they will struggle to overcome, so they can later go out and teach about what they have learned. In 2013 that's no longer necessary. The best way to heal - never get sick in the first place. Understand the nature of reality as a biogenetic experiment to study emotions.

If you need to heal and work on yourself, as always there are two roads - alternative medicine which is favored by many as it is "back to nature", and as always there is traditional medicine. You can also combine the two. It takes a lot of work to get sick, stay sick and disable yourself. If you do it for disability insurance, it may not be worth it in the long run. Best solution - stay healthy and get rid of anything or anyone who causes you STRESS - for that is how it all begins.




  Alternative healing or quackery?   CNN - June 18, 2013

It used to be called "fringe" or "unconventional" medicine -- or simply quackery. Today, it's called "alternative," "complementary," "holistic" or "integrative." And it has moved into the mainstream. Hospitals now have dietary supplements on their formularies (list of stocked medications); offer reiki masters to cancer patients; or teach medical students how to manipulate healing energies.

Forty-two percent of hospitals offered some form of alternative therapies to their patients, according to a 2010 survey of 5,800 facilities. When asked why, almost all responded "patient demand." Further, private practitioners encourage megavitamins, dietary supplements, acupuncture, chiropractic, homeopathy and naturopathy.

Although nontraditional therapies can be valuable, sometimes a line is crossed. So how can you tell if your alternative healer is a quack? Here are a few red flags:

The therapist offers medicines that don't work instead of those that do

The therapist doesn't tell you about the dangers of alternative therapies

The therapist makes a fortune off your misfortune

The therapist promotes 'magical thinking'





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