REsolution: RElaxation REvolutionREsolution: RElaxation REvolutionREsolution: RElaxation REvolution

“The greatest mistake physicians make is that they attempt to cure the body without attempting to cure the mind; yet the mind and the body are one and should not be treated separately.” Plato

In this article, I would like to draw your attention to some significant findings I have gathered primarily from books and media of Dr. Fritjof Capra (Physicist), Dr. Larry Dossey (MD), Dr. Herbert Benson (MD) and Dr. Gerhard Hüther (Neurobiologist). It is scientific evidence that will hopefully inspire you to alter your perception of time to become less vulnerable to stress and therefore more balanced, healthy and less prone to dis-eases.

The irony in medicine
It is not at all a new phenomenon that Western medicine, let it be therapy, pills or surgery, is not curing diseases beyond alleviating symptoms. Many people are bond to drugs and/or face re-occurrences of certain health conditions that they do not seem to get under control.

Something has been awry in medicine. It is not curing as promised, often leading into medical dependencies and scarcely considering the root of causes, thus lacking a wholeness view onto the human system. Not only for the patients, also for many physicians this has been proven to be frustrating due to their limiting ability to treat people by the way molecular medicine has taught them.

The source issue

Our current world view originates from the fragmented perception, which was caused largely by Renee Decartes’ separation of mind/ spirit and body/ matter in the 17th century (“I think, therefore I am”). We are still captivated and practising by the concepts of an old world view based on the mechanistic perception of Cartesian-Newtonian science.

Thus, the problem within medicine is that its approach has been fragmented but its current crisis is linked to a much larger social and cultural crisis we experience predominantly in the industrial countries.

We need to implement an ecological, sustainable and holistic notion to adjust our concepts to the interdependent relations of biological, social and environmental areas.

New Millennia Cognitions

In the 20th century physics, the universe is perceived as a harmonious indivisible whole, a web of dynamic relationships that include the human observer and his consciousness in an essential way.

The conceptual revolution in modern physics foreshadows an immanent revolution in all the sciences and a profound transformation of our world view and values.

If our knowledge and understanding is not complete, we have a limited perception of our world.

Though realizing its flaws, it is hard to get out of long established thoughts constructs, patterns, behaviours and paradigms. Commonly, these conditionings are established unconsciously, trained and applied from very early onwards in life. On a larger scale, they are tied in with systems of money, power and control, making it even more difficult to change.

Luckily naturally, we are not born with restricted or harmful thinking, but with openness, curiosity and a sharing sense of bliss.

The fear of time

Many illnesses are caused, primarily or secondarily, by a misperception of time. We live with a principle that measures time in a linear way only. In order to understand its impact on our health, and to appreciate how the sense of time can be manipulated to make us healthier, we need a clear idea about the concept of time.

In our society, we have learned to hurry, to save time, to compete, to maximize our time to be productive. This sense of urgency has been indoctrinated through many years of learning and copying from our environment, lastly through the ubiquitous notion of success. We are conditioned by time, i.e. the alarm clock, the morning coffee, schedules, education and all kind of self-inflicted expectations that we build in and take into our daily routine. All day long, we get the subliminal message that “time is running out”, “please hurry”, “time is money”, “life is winding down”, “things to do before you die”.

Stress = Toxic

The sense of urgency results in a speeding of some of our body’s rhythmical functions. It translates into many physiological effects. Thus, our perception of speeding clocks and vanishing time cause our own biological clock to speed. This haste makes us prone to various dis-eases.

We live in a consumption orientated culture, where we perceive linear time as a diminishing asset, as constantly escaping. We generate conditions in our bodies that assure us of the same thing reinforcing the message of the clock: “we are running out of time”.

Many events that happen to and around us, and many things that we do ourselves, put stress on our body, physically, mentally and emotionally.

Surely, stress can be positive, keeping us alert and ready to react to threats and to avoid danger. Stress becomes negative when we face continuous challenges without relief or relaxation. As a result, we become overworked or “burned out”, stress-related tensions and lactic acids build up in your body. Without relief stress can lead to negative reactions. This distress can lead to or exacerbate many serious health problems, including: mental health problems, such as depression, anxiety and personality disorders, insomnia, migraine, cardiovascular diseases, including heart disease, high blood pressure, abnormal heart rhythms, heart attacks and stroke, obesity and other eating disorders, menstrual problems, sexual dysfunction i.e. impotence and premature ejaculation in men, loss of sexual desire, skin and hair problems, such as acne, psoriasis, eczema and permanent hair loss, gastrointestinal problems, indigestion, gastritis, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) – the list goes on.

In today’s society, stress is often falsely relieved by the use of alcohol, tobacco and drugs, which only worsen the effects by keeping the body in stress and causing even more problems in the long run.

There is no effective drug neither surgery that can deal sustainably with the side effects of stress.

We have hurry-sickness

The perception of time affects our health by influencing the development and course of certain diseases. This is very obvious in people with “hurry sickness”. We are all affected by it, as usually our lives are essentially orientated around goals, deadlines, and objectives, to which we seem to react to in a driven style. We need to accomplish and to achieve. Our mind cannot rest. Not only do we have an inward sense of urgency, often our outward behaviour suggests the same quality.

This time syndrome is a body-mind process with effect on all mayor body systems. It is not just a conscious experience of unpleasant feelings but can be sensed on subtle layers. Our lives are so chronometrically dominated that we have become not only unaware of the cycles in nature, but also insensitive to the cycles within ourselves.

Salutary to the human spirit

While the physicists have been painfully eliminating the errors from their own models, these revisions have been totally ignored in medicine. Thus, we find ourselves with a set of guiding beliefs that are simply antiquated. It is about time “to correct the irony of modern medicine”.

We need medical models that are truly saluting the human spirit, and those that are compatible with the best of science and beyond, with spirituality.

Building resilience to stress

Just as an antibiotic drug may stop an infection or surgery may eliminate a malignancy, so our mind has the capacity to treat or even cure many of our serious physical and emotional complaints.

We can change our thought constructs, changing the way we feel and perceive ourselves and the world.

In order to convey how to become less vulnerable to stress, I am introducing you now to the ideas of Dr. Herbert Benson of enhancing our personal health through the science and genetics of Mind Body Healing.

Herbert, a leading mind body researcher, has been studying stress and the science of meditation for many decades. He published his groundbreaking book “The Relaxation Response” in 1976 where he documented the incredible positive benefits of inducing what he calls “The Relaxation Response.” His 2011 published book, “The Relaxation Revolution”, goes into detail on how mind-body practices can significantly impact our levels of health and well-being.

Fight-or-Flight vs Relaxation Response

Herbert proves that the mind affects the body by the simple act of thinking a certain way. He relates his findings to an inborn capacity, which he terms the “relaxation response”.

Opposite to the stress response exists this relaxation response, which is characterized by: decreased metabolism, heart rate, blood pressure, and rate of breathing; a decrease or “calming” in brain activity; an increase in attention and decision-making functions of the brain; and changes in gene activity that are the opposite of those associated with stress.

Evoking the Relaxation Response

In order to trigger the relaxation response, we can use any meditative, relaxation and prayer-based technique, including repeating a mantra, different types of meditation and yoga, breath focus and repetitive prayer. All techniques yield the same gene expression. Our minds and bodies, all the way down to the genetic level, are built to experience a common relaxation response state, regardless of the technique used to elicit it. The key factor is: consistency in training to change our train of everyday thinking!

Yes you can – change your gene activity

Every human system contains ca. 54,000 genes. Scientists can map these out and see whether each gene is expressing itself positively/healthfully or negatively/unhealthfully. Herbert and his team of researchers wanted to see if mind-body practices influence our genetics. They ran a study and discovered that mind body practices do, in fact, influence the expression of our genes. In their study, 2,209 genes were expressed differently and more healthfully.

If the relaxation response can alter our genetic activity, we do not have to be compliant to a diagnosis, as we can re-program our thoughts and integrate a wholesome view of life, a sense of unity.

Help (to be) yourself to help others

The most profound and sustainable way to help other people is not by healing them in some way but by helping them to create a balanced life, in body and spirit. We have to move out of the obsolete reductionist model, and to bring another feature, that teaches how to counter the harmful effects of stress and subsequent drug abuse. We are moving beyond the belief and fallacy that only pills and surgery can work.

The space-time view of health and disease tells us that a vital part of the goal of therapists is to guide the sick person towards a re-ordering of his world view. We can help him realize that he is a process in space-time, not an isolated entity who is fragmented from the world.

“To the extent that we accomplish this task we are healers”.

If you are interested, please contact me for further information and book references.

info@shrikali.eu“The greatest mistake physicians make is that they attempt to cure the body without attempting to cure the mind; yet the mind and the body are one and should not be treated separately.” Plato

In this article, I would like to draw your attention to some significant findings I have gathered primarily from books and media of Dr. Fritjof Capra (Physicist), Dr. Larry Dossey (MD), Dr. Herbert Benson (MD) and Dr. Gerhard Hüther (Neurobiologist). It is scientific evidence that will hopefully inspire you to alter your perception of time to become less vulnerable to stress and therefore more balanced, healthy and less prone to dis-eases.

The irony in medicine
It is not at all a new phenomenon that Western medicine, let it be therapy, pills or surgery, is not curing diseases beyond alleviating symptoms. Many people are bond to drugs and/or face re-occurrences of certain health conditions that they do not seem to get under control.

Something has been awry in medicine. It is not curing as promised, often leading into medical dependencies and scarcely considering the root of causes, thus lacking a wholeness view onto the human system. Not only for the patients, also for many physicians this has been proven to be frustrating due to their limiting ability to treat people by the way molecular medicine has taught them.

The source issue

Our current world view originates from the fragmented perception, which was caused largely by Renee Decartes’ separation of mind/ spirit and body/ matter in the 17th century (“I think, therefore I am”). We are still captivated and practising by the concepts of an old world view based on the mechanistic perception of Cartesian-Newtonian science.

Thus, the problem within medicine is that its approach has been fragmented but its current crisis is linked to a much larger social and cultural crisis we experience predominantly in the industrial countries.

We need to implement an ecological, sustainable and holistic notion to adjust our concepts to the interdependent relations of biological, social and environmental areas.

New Millennia Cognitions

In the 20th century physics, the universe is perceived as a harmonious indivisible whole, a web of dynamic relationships that include the human observer and his consciousness in an essential way.

The conceptual revolution in modern physics foreshadows an immanent revolution in all the sciences and a profound transformation of our world view and values.

If our knowledge and understanding is not complete, we have a limited perception of our world.

Though realizing its flaws, it is hard to get out of long established thoughts constructs, patterns, behaviours and paradigms. Commonly, these conditionings are established unconsciously, trained and applied from very early onwards in life. On a larger scale, they are tied in with systems of money, power and control, making it even more difficult to change.

Luckily naturally, we are not born with restricted or harmful thinking, but with openness, curiosity and a sharing sense of bliss.

The fear of time

Many illnesses are caused, primarily or secondarily, by a misperception of time. We live with a principle that measures time in a linear way only. In order to understand its impact on our health, and to appreciate how the sense of time can be manipulated to make us healthier, we need a clear idea about the concept of time.

In our society, we have learned to hurry, to save time, to compete, to maximize our time to be productive. This sense of urgency has been indoctrinated through many years of learning and copying from our environment, lastly through the ubiquitous notion of success. We are conditioned by time, i.e. the alarm clock, the morning coffee, schedules, education and all kind of self-inflicted expectations that we build in and take into our daily routine. All day long, we get the subliminal message that “time is running out”, “please hurry”, “time is money”, “life is winding down”, “things to do before you die”.

Stress = Toxic

The sense of urgency results in a speeding of some of our body’s rhythmical functions. It translates into many physiological effects. Thus, our perception of speeding clocks and vanishing time cause our own biological clock to speed. This haste makes us prone to various dis-eases.

We live in a consumption orientated culture, where we perceive linear time as a diminishing asset, as constantly escaping. We generate conditions in our bodies that assure us of the same thing reinforcing the message of the clock: “we are running out of time”.

Many events that happen to and around us, and many things that we do ourselves, put stress on our body, physically, mentally and emotionally.

Surely, stress can be positive, keeping us alert and ready to react to threats and to avoid danger. Stress becomes negative when we face continuous challenges without relief or relaxation. As a result, we become overworked or “burned out”, stress-related tensions and lactic acids build up in your body. Without relief stress can lead to negative reactions. This distress can lead to or exacerbate many serious health problems, including: mental health problems, such as depression, anxiety and personality disorders, insomnia, migraine, cardiovascular diseases, including heart disease, high blood pressure, abnormal heart rhythms, heart attacks and stroke, obesity and other eating disorders, menstrual problems, sexual dysfunction i.e. impotence and premature ejaculation in men, loss of sexual desire, skin and hair problems, such as acne, psoriasis, eczema and permanent hair loss, gastrointestinal problems, indigestion, gastritis, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) – the list goes on.

In today’s society, stress is often falsely relieved by the use of alcohol, tobacco and drugs, which only worsen the effects by keeping the body in stress and causing even more problems in the long run.

There is no effective drug neither surgery that can deal sustainably with the side effects of stress.

We have hurry-sickness

The perception of time affects our health by influencing the development and course of certain diseases. This is very obvious in people with “hurry sickness”. We are all affected by it, as usually our lives are essentially orientated around goals, deadlines, and objectives, to which we seem to react to in a driven style. We need to accomplish and to achieve. Our mind cannot rest. Not only do we have an inward sense of urgency, often our outward behaviour suggests the same quality.

This time syndrome is a body-mind process with effect on all mayor body systems. It is not just a conscious experience of unpleasant feelings but can be sensed on subtle layers. Our lives are so chronometrically dominated that we have become not only unaware of the cycles in nature, but also insensitive to the cycles within ourselves.

Salutary to the human spirit

While the physicists have been painfully eliminating the errors from their own models, these revisions have been totally ignored in medicine. Thus, we find ourselves with a set of guiding beliefs that are simply antiquated. It is about time “to correct the irony of modern medicine”.

We need medical models that are truly saluting the human spirit, and those that are compatible with the best of science and beyond, with spirituality.

Building resilience to stress

Just as an antibiotic drug may stop an infection or surgery may eliminate a malignancy, so our mind has the capacity to treat or even cure many of our serious physical and emotional complaints.

We can change our thought constructs, changing the way we feel and perceive ourselves and the world.

In order to convey how to become less vulnerable to stress, I am introducing you now to the ideas of Dr. Herbert Benson of enhancing our personal health through the science and genetics of Mind Body Healing.

Herbert, a leading mind body researcher, has been studying stress and the science of meditation for many decades. He published his groundbreaking book “The Relaxation Response” in 1976 where he documented the incredible positive benefits of inducing what he calls “The Relaxation Response.” His 2011 published book, “The Relaxation Revolution”, goes into detail on how mind-body practices can significantly impact our levels of health and well-being.

Fight-or-Flight vs Relaxation Response

Herbert proves that the mind affects the body by the simple act of thinking a certain way. He relates his findings to an inborn capacity, which he terms the “relaxation response”.

Opposite to the stress response exists this relaxation response, which is characterized by: decreased metabolism, heart rate, blood pressure, and rate of breathing; a decrease or “calming” in brain activity; an increase in attention and decision-making functions of the brain; and changes in gene activity that are the opposite of those associated with stress.

Evoking the Relaxation Response

In order to trigger the relaxation response, we can use any meditative, relaxation and prayer-based technique, including repeating a mantra, different types of meditation and yoga, breath focus and repetitive prayer. All techniques yield the same gene expression. Our minds and bodies, all the way down to the genetic level, are built to experience a common relaxation response state, regardless of the technique used to elicit it. The key factor is: consistency in training to change our train of everyday thinking!

Yes you can – change your gene activity

Every human system contains ca. 54,000 genes. Scientists can map these out and see whether each gene is expressing itself positively/healthfully or negatively/unhealthfully. Herbert and his team of researchers wanted to see if mind-body practices influence our genetics. They ran a study and discovered that mind body practices do, in fact, influence the expression of our genes. In their study, 2,209 genes were expressed differently and more healthfully.

If the relaxation response can alter our genetic activity, we do not have to be compliant to a diagnosis, as we can re-program our thoughts and integrate a wholesome view of life, a sense of unity.

Help (to be) yourself to help others

The most profound and sustainable way to help other people is not by healing them in some way but by helping them to create a balanced life, in body and spirit. We have to move out of the obsolete reductionist model, and to bring another feature, that teaches how to counter the harmful effects of stress and subsequent drug abuse. We are moving beyond the belief and fallacy that only pills and surgery can work.

The space-time view of health and disease tells us that a vital part of the goal of therapists is to guide the sick person towards a re-ordering of his world view. We can help him realize that he is a process in space-time, not an isolated entity who is fragmented from the world.

“To the extent that we accomplish this task we are healers”.

If you are interested, please contact me for further information and book references.

info@shrikali.eu“The greatest mistake physicians make is that they attempt to cure the body without attempting to cure the mind; yet the mind and the body are one and should not be treated separately.” Plato

In this article, I would like to draw your attention to some significant findings I have gathered primarily from books and media of Dr. Fritjof Capra (Physicist), Dr. Larry Dossey (MD), Dr. Herbert Benson (MD) and Dr. Gerhard Hüther (Neurobiologist). It is scientific evidence that will hopefully inspire you to alter your perception of time to become less vulnerable to stress and therefore more balanced, healthy and less prone to dis-eases.

The irony in medicine
It is not at all a new phenomenon that Western medicine, let it be therapy, pills or surgery, is not curing diseases beyond alleviating symptoms. Many people are bond to drugs and/or face re-occurrences of certain health conditions that they do not seem to get under control.

Something has been awry in medicine. It is not curing as promised, often leading into medical dependencies and scarcely considering the root of causes, thus lacking a wholeness view onto the human system. Not only for the patients, also for many physicians this has been proven to be frustrating due to their limiting ability to treat people by the way molecular medicine has taught them.

The source issue

Our current world view originates from the fragmented perception, which was caused largely by Renee Decartes’ separation of mind/ spirit and body/ matter in the 17th century (“I think, therefore I am”). We are still captivated and practising by the concepts of an old world view based on the mechanistic perception of Cartesian-Newtonian science.

Thus, the problem within medicine is that its approach has been fragmented but its current crisis is linked to a much larger social and cultural crisis we experience predominantly in the industrial countries.

We need to implement an ecological, sustainable and holistic notion to adjust our concepts to the interdependent relations of biological, social and environmental areas.

New Millennia Cognitions

In the 20th century physics, the universe is perceived as a harmonious indivisible whole, a web of dynamic relationships that include the human observer and his consciousness in an essential way.

The conceptual revolution in modern physics foreshadows an immanent revolution in all the sciences and a profound transformation of our world view and values.

If our knowledge and understanding is not complete, we have a limited perception of our world.

Though realizing its flaws, it is hard to get out of long established thoughts constructs, patterns, behaviours and paradigms. Commonly, these conditionings are established unconsciously, trained and applied from very early onwards in life. On a larger scale, they are tied in with systems of money, power and control, making it even more difficult to change.

Luckily naturally, we are not born with restricted or harmful thinking, but with openness, curiosity and a sharing sense of bliss.

The fear of time

Many illnesses are caused, primarily or secondarily, by a misperception of time. We live with a principle that measures time in a linear way only. In order to understand its impact on our health, and to appreciate how the sense of time can be manipulated to make us healthier, we need a clear idea about the concept of time.

In our society, we have learned to hurry, to save time, to compete, to maximize our time to be productive. This sense of urgency has been indoctrinated through many years of learning and copying from our environment, lastly through the ubiquitous notion of success. We are conditioned by time, i.e. the alarm clock, the morning coffee, schedules, education and all kind of self-inflicted expectations that we build in and take into our daily routine. All day long, we get the subliminal message that “time is running out”, “please hurry”, “time is money”, “life is winding down”, “things to do before you die”.

Stress = Toxic

The sense of urgency results in a speeding of some of our body’s rhythmical functions. It translates into many physiological effects. Thus, our perception of speeding clocks and vanishing time cause our own biological clock to speed. This haste makes us prone to various dis-eases.

We live in a consumption orientated culture, where we perceive linear time as a diminishing asset, as constantly escaping. We generate conditions in our bodies that assure us of the same thing reinforcing the message of the clock: “we are running out of time”.

Many events that happen to and around us, and many things that we do ourselves, put stress on our body, physically, mentally and emotionally.

Surely, stress can be positive, keeping us alert and ready to react to threats and to avoid danger. Stress becomes negative when we face continuous challenges without relief or relaxation. As a result, we become overworked or “burned out”, stress-related tensions and lactic acids build up in your body. Without relief stress can lead to negative reactions. This distress can lead to or exacerbate many serious health problems, including: mental health problems, such as depression, anxiety and personality disorders, insomnia, migraine, cardiovascular diseases, including heart disease, high blood pressure, abnormal heart rhythms, heart attacks and stroke, obesity and other eating disorders, menstrual problems, sexual dysfunction i.e. impotence and premature ejaculation in men, loss of sexual desire, skin and hair problems, such as acne, psoriasis, eczema and permanent hair loss, gastrointestinal problems, indigestion, gastritis, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) – the list goes on.

In today’s society, stress is often falsely relieved by the use of alcohol, tobacco and drugs, which only worsen the effects by keeping the body in stress and causing even more problems in the long run.

There is no effective drug neither surgery that can deal sustainably with the side effects of stress.

We have hurry-sickness

The perception of time affects our health by influencing the development and course of certain diseases. This is very obvious in people with “hurry sickness”. We are all affected by it, as usually our lives are essentially orientated around goals, deadlines, and objectives, to which we seem to react to in a driven style. We need to accomplish and to achieve. Our mind cannot rest. Not only do we have an inward sense of urgency, often our outward behaviour suggests the same quality.

This time syndrome is a body-mind process with effect on all mayor body systems. It is not just a conscious experience of unpleasant feelings but can be sensed on subtle layers. Our lives are so chronometrically dominated that we have become not only unaware of the cycles in nature, but also insensitive to the cycles within ourselves.

Salutary to the human spirit

While the physicists have been painfully eliminating the errors from their own models, these revisions have been totally ignored in medicine. Thus, we find ourselves with a set of guiding beliefs that are simply antiquated. It is about time “to correct the irony of modern medicine”.

We need medical models that are truly saluting the human spirit, and those that are compatible with the best of science and beyond, with spirituality.

Building resilience to stress

Just as an antibiotic drug may stop an infection or surgery may eliminate a malignancy, so our mind has the capacity to treat or even cure many of our serious physical and emotional complaints.

We can change our thought constructs, changing the way we feel and perceive ourselves and the world.

In order to convey how to become less vulnerable to stress, I am introducing you now to the ideas of Dr. Herbert Benson of enhancing our personal health through the science and genetics of Mind Body Healing.

Herbert, a leading mind body researcher, has been studying stress and the science of meditation for many decades. He published his groundbreaking book “The Relaxation Response” in 1976 where he documented the incredible positive benefits of inducing what he calls “The Relaxation Response.” His 2011 published book, “The Relaxation Revolution”, goes into detail on how mind-body practices can significantly impact our levels of health and well-being.

Fight-or-Flight vs Relaxation Response

Herbert proves that the mind affects the body by the simple act of thinking a certain way. He relates his findings to an inborn capacity, which he terms the “relaxation response”.

Opposite to the stress response exists this relaxation response, which is characterized by: decreased metabolism, heart rate, blood pressure, and rate of breathing; a decrease or “calming” in brain activity; an increase in attention and decision-making functions of the brain; and changes in gene activity that are the opposite of those associated with stress.

Evoking the Relaxation Response

In order to trigger the relaxation response, we can use any meditative, relaxation and prayer-based technique, including repeating a mantra, different types of meditation and yoga, breath focus and repetitive prayer. All techniques yield the same gene expression. Our minds and bodies, all the way down to the genetic level, are built to experience a common relaxation response state, regardless of the technique used to elicit it. The key factor is: consistency in training to change our train of everyday thinking!

Yes you can – change your gene activity

Every human system contains ca. 54,000 genes. Scientists can map these out and see whether each gene is expressing itself positively/healthfully or negatively/unhealthfully. Herbert and his team of researchers wanted to see if mind-body practices influence our genetics. They ran a study and discovered that mind body practices do, in fact, influence the expression of our genes. In their study, 2,209 genes were expressed differently and more healthfully.

If the relaxation response can alter our genetic activity, we do not have to be compliant to a diagnosis, as we can re-program our thoughts and integrate a wholesome view of life, a sense of unity.

Help (to be) yourself to help others

The most profound and sustainable way to help other people is not by healing them in some way but by helping them to create a balanced life, in body and spirit. We have to move out of the obsolete reductionist model, and to bring another feature, that teaches how to counter the harmful effects of stress and subsequent drug abuse. We are moving beyond the belief and fallacy that only pills and surgery can work.

The space-time view of health and disease tells us that a vital part of the goal of therapists is to guide the sick person towards a re-ordering of his world view. We can help him realize that he is a process in space-time, not an isolated entity who is fragmented from the world.

“To the extent that we accomplish this task we are healers”.

If you are interested, please contact me for further information and book references.

info@shrikali.eu