Energy Healing Therapists Owasso OK

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Amy M. Chiconas
(918) 607-8183
Tulsa, OK
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Health Association (AHHA)

Data Provided by:
Dr. Majick Ravenhwak
(918) 712-8886
5272 S. Lewis Ave., Suite 220
Tulsa, OK
Acupressure, Aromatherapy, Art Therapy, Ayurveda, Biofeedback, Breathwork, Color Therapy, Craniosacral Therapy, Detoxification Foot Bath, Distance Healing, Ear Coning, EFT / TFT, EMDR, Energy Healing, Feng Shui, Guided Imagery, Hair Analysis, Healing Touch, Herbology, Hypnotherapy, Integrative Medicine, Iridology, Kinesiology, Life Coaching, Light Therapy, Lymphatic Therapy, Magnetic Therapy, Massage Therapy, Meditation, Metaphysics, Myofascial Release, Neuro-Linguistic Programming, Neurofeedbac
Associated Hospitals
MindShift Therapy

Egleston Chiropractic Clinic
(918) 274-2911
9100 North Garnett Road Suite I
Owasso, OK
Complete Care Chiropractic
(918) 272-8054
435 East 2nd Avenue
Owasso, OK
Asian World Massage
(918) 272-7220
10055 East 56th Street North
Tulsa, OK
John Atwood, Ph.D.,Pat Atwood, N.D., C.N.H.P.
(918) 742-3320
Health Associates of Tulsa,3916 E. 31st Street
Tulsa, OK
Biofeedback, Bioidentical Hormones, BioMeridian Testing, Chelation Therapy, Colon Therapy, Distance Healing, Electro-dermal screening, EMDR, Energy Healing, EPFX (QXCI) / SCIO, Flower Essences, Guided Imagery, Healing Touch, Herbology, Homeopathy, Hypnotherapy, Integrative Medicine, Iridology, Kinesiology, Laser Therapy, Magnetic Therapy, Matrix Energetics, Naturopathy, Neuro-Linguistic Programming, Neurofeedback, NHRT, Nutrition, Polarity Therapy, Psychotherapy, Reams Testing, Reflexology, Reik

Antonella Carpenter, Phd, ND, Physicist
(918) 398-9577
500 N Poplar Ave, Suite A
Broken Arrow, OK
Integrative Medicine, Laser Therapy
Associated Hospitals
Lase Med Inc of Oklahoma

Asian Spring Massage
(918) 376-2410
9100 North Garnett Road
Owasso, OK
Cox Chiropractic Clinic
(918) 272-9400
8434 North 123rd East Avenue
Owasso, OK
Better Life Botanicals
(918) 835-5166
1213 South Erie Avenue
Tulsa, OK
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Getting Energized

Do you spend your afternoons trying to not do a face-plant into your computer screen?
Take heart, sleepyhead—you can find the energy you need to get through your day.
Let the following tips show you how.

By Lisa James

June 2007

1. Improve Your Posture

Standing and sitting correctly not only helps prevent repetitive strain injuries but also helps keep up your energy stores by increasing your oxygen supply (slouching can cut oxygen intake by more than 30%). What’s more, it appears that poor posture “also influences the way you feel, think and act,” says energy coach Jon Gordon in Energy Addict (Perigee). “Posture can affect your attitude, just as attitude affects your posture.” So try to keep your spine as straight as possible, especially when you’re feeling frazzled.

2. Get Your Bs and Magnesium

Finding extra energy without getting the proper nutrients is like trying to run a car without gas—you aren’t going to get very far. The B vitamins—particularly vitamin B1 (thiamin)—are at the top of the list. But magnesium isn’t all that far behind; this crucial mineral aids in the production of adenosine triphosphate, the body’s main energy molecule.

3. Adapt to Stress

Stress can trash your energy stores by smacking around your hormones, especially the adrenal homone cortisol. That’s where adaptogens—herbal therapies that help your body deal with stress—come in. Natural health guru Andrew Weil, MD, has several favorites, including Korean (red) and American ginsengs, both prized for centuries, along with rhodiola and eleuthero.

4. Power Up with CoQ10 and Carnitine

Erika Schwartz, MD, author of Natural Energy (Putnam), uses coenzyme Q10 and the amino acid carnitine together in what she calls an “Energy Pack”—she says that when they are combined “the effect is pure magic.” Schwartz recommends taking 500 mg of carnitine and 30 mg of CoQ10 with a glass of water at both breakfast and lunch.

5. Walk with Purpose

A daily stroll is good, but you can make it even better by practicing what meditation teacher Lee Holden calls tai chi walking: Set an invigorating pace, pumping your arms and breathing through your nose. Focus on your surroundings, first using your eyes, then your ears and finally by sensing movement, such as the wind on your face. Finally, experience all your senses at once.

6. Shake It Up

Shakes are great for getting a distilled dosage of all the energizing nutrients you need. They let you reduce some of your daily produce ration into an easy-to-take form—and lend themselves to supplementation with liquid multivitamins, whole-food concentrates and protein-powder mixes. Shakes also make it easier to eat breakfast, a high-energy necessity, on the go.

7. Make Cooking Easier

The best way to avoid energy-zapping fast food is by cooking at home. To speed things along try these suggestions from dietician Pamela Smith: Plan your meals, choosing recipes with limited ingredient lists; use such time-savers as precut veggies...

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The Power Within

A belief that people are part of an energy force field that can be
manipulated for greater health and well-being is an old idea. Once thought
hopelessly outdated, this approach to healing is enjoying a renaissance
in hospital settings and beyond.

March 2008

By Patrick Dougherty

Qigong, Reiki, chakra balancing. The healing power of these and many other popular holistic practices and imperceptible energies that cannot be completely verified by science have garnered millions of faithful followers—while spawning new, intriguing exploratory ways of using energy to heal.
Chi, qi, prana, mana, huna and other monikers associated with these practices spanning cultures, continents and millennia may all refer to the same ineffable life force. Across the diverse array of energy-based therapies, the definition of this life force remains consistent: a mystical, unseen power that flows through us; an energy field that surrounds us; and the very spirit that defines who we are.

Far out? Maybe. But as quantum physics advances the notion that even the most solid of objects—including the human body—is in fact pulsing with energy, potential healing applications based on energy manipulation seem even more plausible.

“Historically, western thinking denied the existence of energy and western scientists specifically focused on proving that energy was not real,” says Matthew B. James, MA, DCH, who teaches the ancient Hawaiian energy healing practice known as Huna ( ). “Today, modern science acknowledges the existence and importance of energy and increasingly recognizes the connections between energy and matter.”

Entering the Mainstream

Modern medicine is only starting to quantify the results of energy healing through standard studies. Scientists believe that therapies such as Reiki, one of the best-known practices, may help ease stress, pain and anxiety, and promote muscle relaxation and wound healing (Nursing Clinics of North America 6/07). One small but intriguing study has even indicated that Reiki may help improve mental functioning among people with mild Alzheimer’s (Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine 11/06).

Many hospitals and clinics aren’t waiting to accumulate years of research—they’re already offering energy work. “Patients are requesting this type of work,” says Aurora Ocampo, RN, MA, a Clinical Nurse Specialist and Reiki practitioner at Continuum Center for Health and Healing at New York City’s Beth Israel Medical Center. “I use Reiki treatment for all the patients I see. It achieves dramatic results in the hospital setting, especially for pain management after surgery. Even though these

Finding the Force

The term “energy work” covers dozens of practices, some of which are only starting to achieve any public awareness. However some therapies have achieved at least some level of popularity and organization (including, in some cases, certification and/or registration of practitioners).

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