Monday, January 24, 2011

Reiki Hospitals | Reiki in Hospital | Dr. Oz Reiki


Reiki therapy: Energy healing with a simple hands-on healing is called Reiki therapy. Reiki is one of the most used energy healing modality in the world and is also one of the easiest and most effective to use. Its No surprise that the medical profession: doctors, nurses and aids are now beginning to study and use Reiki to help patients heal faster.

Reiki therapy is god force energy. It always raises the vibrational energy for the patients and that means better health and well being.

Did you know that Hospitals are now using Reiki therapy?

The California Pacific Medical Center -- One of the largest hospitals in northern California where Dr. Mike Cantwell, a pediatrician specializing in infectious diseases, provides one to three hour-long reiki therapy sessions. When asked how reiki therapy helps his patients Cantwell said, "I have found reiki therapy to be useful in the treatment of acute illnesses such as musculoskeletal injury, pain, headache, acute infections and asthma. Reiki therapy is also useful for patients with chronic illnesses especially those associated with chronic pain."

Dr. Mehmet Oz. of The Columbia Presbyterian Medical Centre in New York City was one of the first to include a Reiki practitioner in his department. Says Dr. Oz: "Reiki therapy has become a sought-after healing art among patients and mainstream medical professionals."

Dr. Mehmet Oz is one of the leading cardiovascular surgeons in the United States and has appeared many times on The Oprah Winfrey Show. The New York Times Magazine reported that Dr. Oz has allowed the use of Reiki during open heart surgeries and heart transplant operations because he has noticed Reiki therapy gave the patient a greater sense of peace and harmony.

The Japanese had a Reiki Master on board all their ships during the war. Ironically, Reiki therapy still has to gain a modicum of acceptance in the East, where it originated. Reiki flourished in Japan because the Meiji emperor supported Usui's efforts to teach and give reiki, and the older people of his generation welcomed the return to spirituality. Since his death, however, reiki has not been incorporated into the Japanese health care system and continues to remain largely in the shadows of modern medicine.

Several other hospitals across the US have included reiki therapy in their roster of patient services.

Dr. Nancy Eos of the University of Michigan Medical School is one of the increasing number of doctors who incorporates Reiki therapy in their medical practice. "I can't imagine practicing medicine without Reiki," Eos says. "With Reiki therapy all I have to do is touch a person. Things happen that don't usually happen. Pain lessens in intensity. Rashes fade. Wheezing gives way to breathing clearly. Angry people begin to joke with me."

Reiki therapy has been practiced Since 1998 in the Columbia/HCA Portsmouth Regional Hospital in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Doctors have been giving their surgical patients the option of 15 min pre- and post- surgery reiki therapy treatments. As a result of this, there has been less use of pain medication, shorter length of stay in the hospital and an increase in patient satisfaction.

In the Reiki therapy Clinic at Tucson Medical Center in Arizona, a team of Reiki therapy practitioners give reiki energy healing treatments to patients. Reiki therapy was first offered to patients in the Cancer Care Unit but has since expanded to other units after it had been proven that pain, chronic conditions, and post operative surgery conditions all responded well to reiki therapy.

Many hospitals are adding Reiki Therapy to their practices

Reiki therapy practitioners are also becoming mainstays in delivery rooms in hospitals where reiki therapy is given to mothers and babies to help alleviate the trauma of the birthing process. Tests conducted at Hartford Hospital in Hartford, Connecticut show that Reiki therapy used during pregnancy reduced anxiety by 94 percent, nausea by 80 percent, pain by 78 percent and improved sleep by 86 percent.

Two other hospitals in New York, namely Manhattan Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital and Memorial Sloane Kettering Hospital have also embraced reiki. Marilyn Vega is a nurse who has given reiki sessions to patients in both hospitals. "Reiki sessions cause patients to heal faster with less pain," says Vega.


6 comments:

Paradiegma said...

Great to see these traditional practices becoming more mainstream!

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