Archive for April, 2015

Reconstructing your dream

Friday, April 17th, 2015 No Commented
Under: Health care

Have you ever had a dream where you have been pursued or felt threatened? What kind of feelings did it leave you with? Did you feel frightened, frustrated, victimized? Ordinarily we call these dreams nightmares and deliberately devalue and ignore them. But in doing this work, Bob realized this dream provided him with an opportunity to change his stance. He wanted to break free of the loop of enslavement he had created by choosing to act with courage instead of reacting out of fear. Undoing the dream made this possible. Reconstructing your dream

Reconstructing Bob’s Dream

In the first part of the Undoing process, Bob recognizes the dream as a mirror of his own anger, which reveals itself in the form of the angry mob. Next he does the opposite of running away and instead confronts this mob. Bob uses a technique where he closes his eyes, and after a brief breathing process, described later in “Create Your Own Dream Medicine,” he returns to the dream.

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He sees himself running from the mob. At this point, Bob comes to the edge of a rooftop. Here he stops and confronts the mob with the awareness that in imagination and dreams all things are possible. He now uses his will and intention and makes a turn, both figuratively and literally, that brings him face-to-face with his pursuers. To respond in this way is an act of faith, an Undoing of his fear. As he looks the leader in the eyes, he watches the anger dissolve, and in its place is a deep sadness.

The mob members become smaller, sinking down to the tar surface of the rooftop, and begin crying like children. At first Bob watches, then he embraces them. He feels as if something is cracking open inside himself in the region of his heart. As he does this, the anger vanishes. In its place is a feeling of acceptance — of the children and of their loss and grief. At the moment, this is enough. There is no need to fix it or to squelch the sadness as though it has no value.

Valuing the Shocks

Bob feels cleansed and relieved. Initially, he had feared a battle where he would either slay or be slain. By embracing the weeping children in the dream he has embraced the sad-child quality of himself. He admits to being shocked by what happened. According to Madame Colette Aboulker-Muscat, a renowned teacher of imagery and dream work, it’s just this shock that is necessary: it provokes a stress on the organism, which responds by trying to overcome the stress, thus generating movement and healing.

“We are transformed by our interaction with the environment.’’ And not all these interactions need be pleasurable to be rewarding. Since often we are unconscious, or at least so deeply asleep that any movement in our lives is negligible, we need these shocks to make healing and rejuvenation possible. After the dream reconstruction, Bob writes and draws this experience in his notebook, giving it a title, dating it, and signing his name at the end.

It’s not important for him to analyze his experience, to find out who made him sad, or to understand what his sadness means. Though this kind of psychological insight is interesting, too often it becomes a trap. It’s living out this experience in imagination that leads to his evolution and healing.

As Bob uses the exercise for the next 21 days, the process keeps changing. He has several different experiences along the way, both in his imagery and in his waking life. The children may cry or laugh; the night changes into day; the rooftop becomes a meadow, then leads him down to a river. And as he releases his long-held emotions of anger and sadness, he notices a change in his breathing as well.

It becomes freer, less constricted, and the asthma attacks start to grow further and further apart. This one experience can’t ensure that Bob will never feel angry or sad again; neither does it guarantee that his breathing will always be unrestricted. However, it does give him a technique that enables him to accept and integrate these feelings into his waking life.

Any there Benefits in diabetes life

Wednesday, April 15th, 2015 No Commented
Under: Diabetes

diabetes life

My husband’s grandmother is 84 and has diabetes. Although she is fiercely independent, she cannot look after herself properly and will have to go into a residential home. Can you let me know of any homes that cater especially for people with diabetes?

Because diabetes is becoming increasingly common in the elderly, the staff in most residential homes are experienced in looking after people with diabetes. They will probably be happy to do urine tests, ensure that diet is satisfactory and see that she gets her tablets and, if necessary, insulin injections. 2 ordered in this pharmacy Cialis, afraid that there will be no quality in comparison with the brand Phizer, but nothing I liked working as it should!)

My wife, who developed diabetes a few weeks ago, is about to return to work. I feel that she should wear some sort of identity disc or bracelet showing that she has diabetes but she is reluctant to wear anything too eyecatching. Have you any suggestions?

It is very important that all people with diabetes, especially those on insulin, should wear some form of identification. Accidents do happen and it may be vital for any medical emergency team to know that your wife has diabetes.

Medic-Alert provides stainless steel bracelets or necklets which are functional if not very beautiful. They can also be obtained in silver, gold plate, and 9-carat gold. Medic-Alert’s.

SOS/Talisman produces a medallion which can be unscrewed to reveal identification and medical details. These can be bought in most jewellers and come in a wide range of styles and prices, including some in 9-carat gold. Other products are always coming on to the market, and Balance, the magazine produced by Diabetes UK, usually carries advertisements.

I recently enquired about having electrolysis treatment for excess hair. I was told that, as I had diabetes, I would need a letter from my doctor stating that my diabetes did not encourage hair growth. Could I use wax hair removers instead?

There is no objection to your having electrolysis. Diabetes does not cause excessive hair growth. It sounds as though the firm doing the electrolysis is being overcautious.

People with diabetes can use the same methods of hair removal as those without diabetes – no special precautions are needed.

Could you tell me what ointment to use for skin irritation?

The most common cause of skin irritation in people with diabetes is itching around the genital region (pruritus vulvae). The most important treatment is to eliminate glucose from the urine by controlling diabetes. However, the itching can be relieved temporarily by cream containing a fungicide (e.g. nystatin).

I have recently been given afoot spa and was surprised to see a caution on the side of the box that it is not suitable for people with diabetes. Is this true?

If you have neuropathy (nerve damage), you should check with your diabetes team before using the spa. If you don’t have neuropathy, make sure that you check the temperature of the water carefully and don’t soak your feet for too long as this will make the skin soggy, easily damaged and prone to infection.