Reiki Association Germany

Angelic Reiki Session

Hey guys, it's Alaaniel and welcome to this tutorial. This is a Angelic healing tutorial I'm going to be using Angelic Reiki, which um. includes the energies of Archangel Michael,Raphael, Gabriel, and Uriel. So, it's very light and Angelic, and even a playful energy. I love it, so I just want to goahead and get started. Um, I'm going to aw a distance symbol

to get the energy running and just sit back and relax. Ok. If you want, you can callthe Archangels. I already have them with me, their energy is already being projected through thetutorial to you. So, you can just kind of connect to themyour heart. Send out links to them.

Now is a great time to just sit back and relax and feel the energies. Just breatheeasy breaths. Fill your lungs and completely let go of the breath. Don't breathe shallowly, breathe deeply. Breathethe energies into your energy field. And then let it expel out.

Mkay, and I'm sending healing to your root chakra. You can release any problems relating to the root chakra to the energy now. Any money problems, any family issues, any issues with your health. The energy will cleanse them, take them away, and heal them. Ok, I'm sending the energy to your sacral chakra now.

If you have any problems relating toyour sacral charkra, Just give them up to the energy. These will be sexual problems creative blockages, any problems with takingenergy and problems relating with your intuition, to love and your soul, to balance and duality and oneness. The energy will cleanse them and heal you.

Ok, I'm sending energy to your solar plexus chakra now. Chamuel is here. coming with Zadkiel. And they're offering their energies to you and their healing to you. If you have any problems with your sacral,

Science U Science and Alternative Healing

DONNA HANNOVER: I'm DonnaHannover. Treating the whole person, body, mind and spirit.Both s and patients alike are embracing the wholeperson approach to healing. It's not just traditionalmedicine anymore. ScienceU! starts now.♪ Theme Music ♪ TINABETH PINA: I'm TinaBethPiña, how about getting a prescription for a dose ofBee Venom or leeches instead of an antibiotic, that's comingup next on ScienceU!

ANDREW FALZONE: Sittinginside of this tank for an hour may not sound like a lot offun but it may be just what you need to help tune out therest of the world. I'm Anew Falzone, that storyis coming up on ScienceU! MAGALIE LAGUERREWILKINSON:Hello, I'm Magalie LaguerreWilkinson. The nexttime you have that cold and you want to run to the ugstorefor that medicine, remember there could be an alternative,that's coming up on ScienceU!

MIKE GILLIAM: I'mMike Gilliam for ScienceU! When s are sick, stressedout or dying, it's common practice to reach out to thevet. But there are alternatives that can replace the pills andsurgery. One of them is animal reiki and we're going to tellyou all about it on ScienceU! DONNA HANNOVER: I'm DonnaHannover here at the Mt. Sinai Beth Israel Centerfor Health and Healing, which is the department ofIntegrative Medicine.

Some healing approaches, oncethought to be far out, are now considered significantby many s. DONNA HANNOVER: Thecenter's medical director, Martin Ehrlichexplains the concept of Integrative Medicine.DR. MARTIN EHRLICH: It's medicine that integrates all ofthe wisdom, of the various systems of Medicine that hadbeen going on for thousands and thousands of years, so,Chinese Medicine, Ayurvedic

medicine, Indigenous medicinefrom countries and cultures all over the world.Much of western medicine is really about pathophysiology.For example, when I go to medical school, when you startmedical school, the first thing you do is dissect a corpseand spend years studying disease. There isn't a course onwhy we're healthy, how we stay healthy.DONNA HANNOVER: Here at the Mt. Sinai Beth Israel Center forhealth and Healing, they offer

care that includes Acupuncture,Yoga, Japanese Reiki Therapy, Meditation, Massage,Aromatherapy, Nutrition Eduion and Physical Therapy.They are also primary care s and believe westernmedicine does have great value. DR. MARTIN EHRLICH: It'sfantastic for so many things. If I go out there and get hit bya car, I want to get the best Orthopedist and the best to put me back together again and yet, with all ouradvances, technological

UW Botanic Gardens Mapping the Washington Park Arboretum UW GIS Day 2014 Lightning Talks

Ryan: Hi! So the University of WashingtonBotanic Gardens2012 got an IMLS Grant – the Institute of Museum and Library Services– to survey the Arboretum and update our paper maps. So The Way We Were…we were usingthese old paper maps. The way we mapped was the old fashioned way – took measurements,used the compass, and triangulated where everything was. So we surveyed everything, or we measuredeverything, from these monuments that were placeda grid all over the Arboretum. Theywere placed in, or were started, way back when before these were updatedthe 1990's.And we were measuring with good old tape. One of the biggest problems with the tapeis that the Arboretum is not flat so there

were big problems with that. They weren'ttoo accurate. So getting the grant here we got a Total Station which is a giant trigonometrymachine that takes all of our measurements for us, triangulates everything for us, andshoots out coordinates where you can see the state plain… (inaudible) and that's prettymuch what we have now. We've measured the entire grid system. So after we got the measurements,we took the paper map, took a TIFF, and uploaded it into ArcMap. And after that, we georeferencedour map and snapped it into ArcMap and snapped it to the measured points. We were able toget itthere. After that, we basically traced everything on the old maps so thateverything wasthe old maps. But the problem

was, they were mapped by different peopleusing different methods and we didn't know where anything was. So you get overlapping.There were some other problems when people would map. High school students would mapempty beer cans, map dead things, map things with question marks if they didn't knowwhere it was. So that created a slight problem. But now that we have everything mapped, it'sbecome a powerful tool. It's really been nice for me. For example, I've been ableto putand highlight all the cherries so when I go out and do IPM, I know whereall the cherries are. And the other things that we have data on we use BGBase whichis a lot of information over the years: things

collected, ICUN plans. And now, all this informationis publicly available. So this is an example of our online map. It's just browserbasedat the moment but right now but we have some students making an app that will have themap on that. And it's already been useful. We've had researchers from other institutionscome and ask questions and we can say, “Go to the map. Typeyour search, and get whatevertype of information we have on any plant.� We've got most of them. So the public mapis available there. If you Google, UW BG Map you'll get to our site but there's thelink there. You can search almost anything we have information on. So moving forward,we'll be surveying all that information

that was wonky and not matching up. We'llbe individually mapping all the plants, all the hardscapes, and we'll be during curation.So some of the grids have not been inventoried for well over 20 years. These need to be remapped,reassessed, and take a look at what plants are still there, which are gone, which arein the wrong place. We have about 17,000 plantsthe database so there's a lot of work.A lot of work. So yeah, these need to be verified, cleaned up…a lot of question marks. We needhelp, so there's lots of volunteer opportunities. There are curation volunteers workingthedatabase and field work. A survey team, which I lead and I can't be here this afternoonbecause I'm doing a survey collecting plants.

Students to help clean up data and help withthe online map. Thank you very much.

Leave a Reply