EFT or MeridianTapping

EFT is also called Meridian Tapping.

There is increasing interest in changing how the mind influences the body to create optimum health. Growing scientific evidence affirms toxic emotion contributes to blocked energy and thus disease and disorder of the mind or body. The awareness of emotions, feelings and the power of thought have a direct bearing upon our physical, emotional, and mental health. The use of clearing energy blocks through Meridians have been used it for centuries to achieve healing.Meridian Tapping

The EFT or Meridian Tapping technique is very simple and rapid yet very effective.

EFT or Meridian tapping is done by tapping on various EFT points (Meridians) on the body where the Meridians are closer to the skins surface. This along with certain phrases clear energy. Meridian tapping or EFT works whether or not you believe in it. Similar to turning on a light whether or not you believe the light will go on when you turn the switch & the energy flows, the light turns on.

This technique can be used for physical healing or for changing beliefs that no longer serve you. Negative Subconscious beliefs cause dis-ease.

EFT / Meridian Tapping allows you to:

  • Reprogram your unconscious mind to remove the energy disorder or dis-ease
  • Unclog pathways so that energy can flow freely
  • Make rapid and lasting changes needed in your life to create the life that you would like to have
  • Identify deeply held energy blocks that are preventing you from moving forward in your life
  • Become the Energetic Being of Limitless Potential

Marilyn Ocean RN MBA CHT
VisionIntoSuccess.com
Life Success Strategist
Contact Marilyn Now!   954 294 5099

 

 

Journal of Nervous & Mental Disease:
October 2012 – Volume 200 – Issue 10 – p 891–896

The Effect of Emotional Freedom Techniques on Stress Biochemistry: A Randomized Controlled Trial

Church, Dawson PhD*; Yount, Garret PhD; Brooks, Audrey J. PhD

Abstract: This study examined the changes in cortisol levels and psychological distress symptoms of 83 nonclinical subjects receiving a single hourlong intervention. Subjects were randomly assigned to either an emotional freedom technique (EFT) group, a psychotherapy group receiving a supportive interviews (SI), or a no treatment (NT) group. Salivary cortisol assays were performed immediately before and 30 minutes after the intervention. Psychological distress symptoms were assessed using the symptom assessment-45. The EFT group showed statistically significant improvements in anxiety (−58.34%, p < 0.05), depression (−49.33%, p < 0.002), the overall severity of symptoms (−50.5%, p < 0.001), and symptom breadth (−41.93%, p < 0.001). The EFT group experienced a significant decrease in cortisol level (−24.39%; SE, 2.62) compared with the decrease observed in the SI (−14.25%; SE, 2.61) and NT (−14.44%; SE, 2.67) groups (p < 0.03). The decrease in cortisol levels in the EFT group mirrored the observed improvement in psychological distress.



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