Reiki is a form of alternative medicine developed in 1922 by Mikao Usui. Since originating in Japan, Reiki has been adapted into varying cultural traditions across the world. Reiki practitioners use a technique called palm healing or hands-on healing through which a "universal energy" is said to be transferred through the palms of the practitioner to the patient in order to encourage emotional or physical healing.
One of the greatest Reiki healing health benefits is stress reduction and relaxation, which triggers the body’s natural healing abilities (immune system), aids in better sleep and improves and maintains health. Reiki helps bring about inner peace and harmony. It can be valuable tool in the quest for spiritual growth Reiki also balances the mind and emotions. Regular Reiki treatments can bring about a calmer and more peaceful state of being, in which a person is better able to cope with everyday stress. This mental balance also enhances learning, memory and mental clarity.
Contact Jenny for more information on booking your individualized Reiki healing treatment at the studio today!
TR is a systematic recovery process, which utilizes leisure, recreation and activity based interventions to address the assessed needs of individuals diagnosed with disabling conditions. Using a holistic approach that is client-centered, a Recreation Therapist helps individuals discover or rediscover their personal leisure interests, in an attempt to infuse passion and meaning into one’s life. TR aims to reduce or eliminate the barriers, which prevent individuals from engaging in activities of choice. In doing so, the doors to leisure experimentation open and an individual is granted the freedom to do what they love. TR is an all-embracing form of therapy, meaning intervention is focused on the individual as a whole; body, mind and spirit. It’s primary objective is to put smiles on the faces of each and every participant.
Robyn Elizabeth is a Registered Recreation Therapist with the Alberta Therapeutic Recreation Association (ATRA) and the Canadian Therapeutic Recreation Association (CTRA).