Laughter Therapy Henderson NV

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Xiao Wang
(702) 838-5178
2301 E. Sunset+ #19
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

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Gwyn Becker
(702) 471-0088
1815 W. Charleston Blvd.+ #5
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

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Alexis Borden
(702) 405-0266
2000 Strada Mia Court
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association (AHMA)

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Jean Negrin
(702) 388-4124
1016 Eaglewood Dr.
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

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Sherry McDonald
(321) 229-2292
4525 Dean Martin Dr.
Las Vegas, NV
Company
Acutonics Cosmic Sound Voyage""
Industry
Energy Healer
Specialties & Therapies
Therapies : Sound Therapy, Acutonics
Insurance
None
Professional Affiliations
University of Metaphysical Sciences

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Donna DeCarolis
702-471-0088 or 702-568-0088
1815 W. Charleston Blvd.+ Suite #5
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

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Maurice Gregory Jr.
(702) 822-1356
2020 Goldring+ Suite 503
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association (AHMA)

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Claudia Calzadilla
(702) 471-0088
1815 W. Charleston Blvd.+ #5
Las Vegas, NV
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

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Dr. Beverlee Cannon, Minister
(702) 363-1585
DNA Analysis,Transcendental Bliss Meditation
Las Vegas, NV
Specialty
Akashic Records, Astrological Counseling, Life Coaching, Meditation, Spiritual Counseling
Associated Hospitals
At-One-Ment Center

Green Valley Chiropractic & Wellness Center
(702) 425-7256
2720 Green Valley Parkway
Henderson, NV
 
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LOL: It's Good For You

Ever since the writer Norman Cousins’ groundbreaking Anatomy of
an Illness
shed light on laughter’s medicinal qualities nearly 30 years ago,
the sick—and people who don’t want to be—have been mining the benefits
of mirth in greater numbers. Now researchers are drilling deeper to
understand the healing power of humor and laughter, both artificial and real.

By Allan Richter

March 2008

In late January, in a small triangular meeting room of a Philadelphia hospital, a dozen cancer patients and some of their family and caregivers suspended reality for 45 minutes. Urged on by a therapist who assumed the role of tour guide, the group escaped on a much-needed vacation to Hawaii without stepping foot out of the room. They laughed all the way there.

Mimicking an airliner carrying them off, they extended their arms and flew in circles around the room; imaginary welcome drinks awaited their landing. They scampered on sun-baked sand and fished along the Hawaiian shoreline. They fluttered around a tropical garden like butterflies and hummingbirds. At the suggestion of therapist Gerri Delmont to “key down,” they ended the trip, gathering handfuls of sand and gazing calmly into the ocean.

Each exercise began with artificial laughter—a series of prompted “hee hee, ha ha, ho ho” chants. Those gave way to the genuine giggles, cheer and glee that were the real aim of the therapy. A half-hour after the session ended, patient Mary Domina still wore a broad smile that pushed up her round red cheeks. “I feel bright, jubilant, alive,” she said. “It was just like a shot of oxygen. When I get in a bad mood, I’m going to think ‘hee hee, ha ha, ho ho.’”

Standing near Domina in the Philadelphia branch of Cancer Treatment Centers of America, Scot St. Pierre said the laughter therapy was like a religious cleansing of the soul. “It almost feels like you’ve been to church,” said St. Pierre, whose mother Madona, a patient, likened the therapy’s effects to the tranquility she feels from watching the sea.

With chuckles that sometimes lead to bliss, the sick and ailing—as well as those who don’t want to be—have been tapping the healing power of laughter with increasing fervor since the writer Norman Cousins famously recognized laughter as a source of vitality in his groundbreaking 1979 book Anatomy of an Illness (W.W. Norton & Company). In that work, Cousins chronicled his recovery from ankylosing spondylitis, a deterioration of the connective tissue in the spine that struck him in 1964, with the help of loads of vitamin C and pain-reducing laughter sessions that let him sleep peacefully and that he repeated each time his discomfort would return.

Today, laughter is known to have a wide array of healthcare applications. And it has become more apparent why so many comedians who have had troubled and sometimes tragic upbringings, from Charlie Chaplin to Rodney Dangerfield and Carol Burnett, were so drawn to their line of work.

One st...

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Local Events

SNA Annual National Conference 2018 - School Nutrition Association
Dates: 7/8/2018 – 7/11/2018
Location:
Venue TBD Las Vegas
View Details