Recuperation is a natural part of our genetic make-up.
We cannot improve on it by thinking about it consciously; we actually have very little direct control over it. As a part of our unconscious response to the damage we do to ourselves on a daily basis, our ability to recuperate plays its role according to certain laws of nature.
Recuperation is an attempt to help us become aware of the laws of nature and how to position ourselves to take full advantage of them. In our conscious attempt to do the best we can in life and to increase the quality of our life, having a clear understanding of the principles of recuperation may be a great asset.
There have been, and still are, many pioneers of the research into the effects of the principles of Recuperation. The effort put into the Art of Recuperation could never be covered fully by thousands of texts. From ancient times Aristotle, Paracelsus and other greats have influenced the development of recuperation through their powers of observation.
Taking a common sense look at the function of human behaviour reflects the nature of the laws that governs our recuperation. Some of the ‘greats’ that have influenced our contemporary approach to recuperation include Samuel Hahnemann, the father of Homeopathy, from his observation of the effects of the use of Homeopathic preparations has made a large contribution to this work with his identification of the Principles of Recuperation.
Bernard Jensen is known for his fine work with clients and the massive education of people to the things necessary in achieving and maintaining recuperative ability. His teaching of Iridology has become the basis for an expansion of the Naturopathic industry and the development of many forms of Iridology. Kinesiology has led to many new applications of Kinesiology techniques.
The first of these new applications was Touch for Health by Dr. John Thie, followed by Bio-Kinesiology developed by John Barton, Educational Kinesiology by Dr. Paul Dennison, three in One Concepts by Gordon Stokes, Daniel Whiteside and Candace Callaway, and Applied Physiology by Richard Utt, All of the above in a relatively short period of time.
It was not until they had made an enormous paradigm shift in how he and other practitioners were later to approach the application of these laws particularly in Kinesiology, that he realized the potential of this model.
It showed that to be able to include all the needed references when working with a client but we had to know also what context/s we were working in.
The importance of context led to the realization that if the correct values were associated with clients, the Model of Universal Principles proved to be a symbolic model not only of the contexts involved in any human endeavor, but also it began to prove itself via other sources. This structure is the same as that which Buckminster Fuller describes and uses as the basis for his geodesic domes.
The work of Buckminster Fuller of course is all based on his triangulation mathematics which even today describes the structure of the atomic shells and even describes the mechanism of radioactivity, where other theories have yet to do the same.
Kinesiology Training – Is about discovering Relationships in conflicts and finding what relationships are in conflict and working with patients to eliminate these conflicts is a primary way of getting to an Integrated State.
Easternview Recuperation Centre 5 Ross Street, Fernhill NSW 2519