Holding the Intention of Giving the Cells A Break in TTouch for Humans

Dearest Elisabeth,
You cannot imagine how happy it makes me to hear from TTouch practitioner Elisabeth Kreiner. She has been working with a gentleman suffering from phantom pain. Phantom pain sensations are described as perceptions that an individual experiences relating to a limb or an organ that is not physically part of the body. Limb loss is a result of either removal by amputation or congenital limb deficiency. However, phantom limb sensations can also occur following nerve avulsion or spinal cord injury. Sensations are recorded most frequently following the amputation of an arm or a leg, but may also occur following the removal of a breast or an internal organ. Phantom limb pain is the feeling of pain in an absent limb or a portion of a limb. The pain sensation varies from individual to individual. I am thrilled that Elisabeth has a clear understanding of the importance of holding in her heart the highest good for the person she is helping as she maintains the expectation of giving his cells a break.

Elisabeth Kreiner

Elisabeth Kreiner

Here is her email:

Dear Linda,

I TTouched the man with the Phantomscherz (phantom pain) a week ago. The circumstances were not easy but I did my best. He has had 20 operations all in all half a year ago. He has to take morphine every day because of his heavy pains. His knee on the amputated leg is heavily damaged, so he needs to use a walking stick and must not put weight the knee. The artificial leg dosn´t fit right so this is an additional pain when walking. One of his 4 childen is mentally disabled, so the two garages he runs had to be to be closed. His mother suffers from dementia. What a fate.

He visited his cousin here because her husband is a surgeon in Vienna and they had tests and analysis there for the three days. He was very tired and painful (from walking trough the AKH and having tests for hours) when he arrived in my house. He is French and didnt speak a word of English. His cousin did the translation. I had to be very concentrated and calm to not let the stress come over me. But it worked well.

As for me the most important thing was to bring him in a relaxing position. We chose the bed, and he could relax and during the session the pain was gone (came back later). I did back, neck, shoulders, head, hair, ears, arms, both legs. At home he slept deeply for 5 hours, which he appreciated very much. The next day he said that the morphine he took in the morning worked immediately and not within one our as usually. He felt upright and more straight in the back. We had another hour befor he had to go to the airport. I could feel in every cell of his body his very strong expectation for feeling pain-free, finally! But he couldn’t relax as good as the day before.

This time I did back, neck, head and then, lying on the back, face, hair, and both legs. I worked with the phantom limp, especially in mind when working on the healthy leg. He said he enjoyed it, then he hurried to the airport. I got no feedback any more.

He will have a big operation on the amputated leg here in AKH in February and therefore will stay in Gablitz for some weeks. He wants to come then for at least another 5 times for having TTouch sessions.

I am happy that I had no pressure of being successful in taking all the pain from him (well, may be a bit). I could work very calm, relaxed and concentrated. My intention was to give his cells a break and relaxion in that stressful two days. And this worked very well. And my be there was even more what I will hear in February……

Danke für Deine Tips und ganz liebe Grüße nach Hawai
Elisabeth Kreiner
Dipl. Ernährungstrainerin
Tellington TTouch for You® Practitioner

© 2015, Linda Tellington-Jones. All rights reserved.


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