We’ve heard of miracles where great healers removed all trace of disease with a single touch. People think that this is a gift or a special power, but according to practitioners of the Ki Method (or the King Institute Method) everyone has the power to heal, because God created the body with the innate ability to renew itself.
Followers of the Ki method, or even media who have seen and experienced this phenomenon with their own eyes, have given glowing testimonials. Read on to find out more.
What is the Ki Method?
The Ki method was founded by Glen King, a Texas-based licensed dietitian and nutritionist who had also studied alternative healing methods like aromatherapy, acupuncture, and reflexology. In the course of his research, he stumbled on the principle of the bio electro-magnetic system—or the energy currents or electrical energy that circulates in our body. By learning how to manage those currents, and transfer it through the ‘laying of hands’, then we can heal injuries, stop a heart attack, and even chronic diseases. There are even some reports of the Ki method helping with managing autism and learning disorders, or even depression.
The Ki Method believes that these injuries are rooted in an electrical imbalance, which affects the body’s organs and even the mental and emotional functions. But when we place our hands on the body, we stimulate the energy and help the blocks, like the way we’d ‘jumpstart’ our broken-down car. KI practitioners learn a special series of positions that optimize energy flow. Ki Method enthusiasts say the treatments are gentle, and even relaxing. The pressure is very light, so it is less painful or irritating than acupuncture. However, critics of the method point to the fact that there is no proof that the Ki Method is effective; current technology cannot measure the body’s energy flow, and the FDA cannot approve any of its therapeutic claims. But enthusiasts don’t need the FDA to affirm a change they feel in their own bodies. In any case, there is no harm in trying the Ki Method—and perhaps, it could do a great deal of good.
For more information on the method, its practices, workshops and training certification programs, visit the King Institute website.
Photo from flickr.com
Wow, that sounds quite interesting.