OBSERVATIONS ON MENTAL HEALTH- EAST VS WEST by Cathy D. Slaght
Ever heard of Fog Tea? Years back, when the world realized the problem of mass opium addiction, the Chinese developed this tea to deal with it. Apparently, it was successful.
On the other hand, the West developed heroin as a potential cure.
Form your own thoughts on this.
Point is, there’s plenty of evidence that Chinese herbal medicine is the most evolved system in the world. “Fog tea” is just one example.
So, thinking about all this, and the information on the 11 ghost points, I was wondering how Chinese herbs could be incorporated into our SRC work, related to emotional/mental stress.
(As you know, with the SRC we’re not working with the physical body, but rather the etheric field. BUT, the etheric field is our template.)
So, back to some ideas on depression, anxiety, panic attacks, addiction, and so on-
The Western approach involves, primarily, getting people to psychiatrists, then on meds. Maybe that’s because in the West, the human is divided between body and mind.
In the East, mind and body are one.
(MIND is defined as consciousness, emotion, imagination, remembrance, thought, memory, and intelligence.)
BUT, the Chinese also acknowledge another category, in addition to mind- The Shen. Shen is SPIRIT- it’s what we really are.
This is one of the clear deviations from Western medicine.
According to Chinese medicine, Shen resides in the heart, not in the brain. When a person is going through any mental disorder- it’s called DISTURBED SHEN.
These diseases would be related to the chest, not than the brain, because The Shen resides in the heart, not in the head. Though sufferers may exhibit deviant brain chemistry, these are not considered brain diseases.
Can't speak for anyone else, but to me this is fascinating information.
Here's how it could, perhaps, help in our work with the SRC4YOU, along with more information on Chinese herbs-
Today’s scan- etheric, not physical
Message from S-he-motion- Speak this 3 times today. I am constructive.
E- exercise is Tai Chi- 2 hours
Cathy D. Slaght