History of Healing Therapy

The origins of healing therapy can be found as far as 2,000 years ago in Asia. Healers even back then believed that all illnesses were result of imbalances of energy within the human body, and that flow of that inner energy is crucial in maintaining health. With these believes they created various ways of restoring that balance using techniques such as yoga and acupuncture that are still being used today. Healing therapy nowadays offers a different approach to curing illnesses, which can sometimes be enough or can only be a complementary practice to the modern medicine.

Healing therapy is based on the belief that we are unable to reach our full capacities and potential because of the obstacles created in our energy fields. When faced with a setback, innless, high levels of stress or emotional loss a block is created. This block prevents us from creating a balance and disrupts the natural flow of our energy, crucial for our wellbeing. Healing therapy helps us to restore this and to be overcome anything that comes our way.

Important characteristic of healing therapy is that it is based on a relationship between therapist and client. There are no special qualifications one needs to have in order to practice the healing therapy, as long as he is able to fully meet with his client, which is not an easy task. Relationship based between the healer and his client is of vital importance, greater that the aim of the therapy, chosen methods and techniques. Sometimes healing is the only goal of this therapy, but it can have other aims as well. Regardless, the biggest results and the greatest impact can be created when healing is, indeed, the only goal.

Amongst variety of methods that belong to the healing therapy, healing touch is one of the most common ones. It consist of an energy therapy where hands are used as guides that help the flow of someone’s energy and, in doing so, help their general wellbeing by impacting the most important trifecta – mind, body and spirit. This practice used alone cannot be the cure, but it can complement other treatments the patient may be using.