My journey's been quite a long one, and I've investigated different modalities, and even some energy healingthe past. I wanted to find all of the aspects of psychic training meditation. What brought me here was a disconnectmind, body, soul and spirit. I want to expand my knowledge and
get into the reiki healing and energy healing. It's been, it's been magical. It feels like it's just been a real adventure. Every time I feel great. You'll feel like a comfortable, and amazing, and things changed every time.
So like every week is different. It's really harmonious, you know, It's a really lovely, boutique atmosphere. It's the most intense meditation course I've ever done. Finally, I'm at the place I supposed to be, and I have that strong, strong feeling, I can be myself, and no one's limiting me. No one is telling me what to do and how to do it.
And it's great. I love it. So the process of finding my truth really has been around that, the meditation, and, time for selfreflection, as well, and also working with the people that are coming on this journey with me. One of the big things that I've noticed are
how wellsuited my group was, how we contributed to each other's journey, so really it was quite a holistic sort of developmentthat way. Feeling like I've got people around me who are similar, and because I've been quite lonely before, I've felt like I'm different and crazy.
Now it feels better. I think the main thing that it's helped me with emotionally is actually dealing with the emotion as it happens, as opposed to having an emotional reaction to something can sitting on it, or allowing that to be stored physicallymy body,
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.â™ª Theme Music â™ª TINABETH PINA: I'm TinaBethPiÃ±a, 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
Your body language shapes who you are Amy Cuddy
Translator: Joseph GeniReviewer: Morton Bast So I want to start by offering youa free notech life hack, and all it requires of you is this: that you change your posturefor two minutes. But before I give it away,I want to ask you to right now do a little audit of your bodyand what you're doing with your body. So how many of you aresort of making yourselves smalleré Maybe you're hunching, crossing your legs,maybe wrapping your ankles.
Sometimes we hold onto our arms like this. Sometimes we spread out. (Laughter) I see you. So I want you to pay attentionto what you're doing right now. We're going to come backto thata few minutes, and I'm hoping that if you learnto tweak this a little bit, it could significantly changethe way your life unfolds. So, we're really fascinatedwith body language,
and we're particularly interestedin other people's body language. You know, we're interested in,like, you know â€” (Laughter) â€” an awkward interaction, or a smile, or a contemptuous glance,or maybe a very awkward wink, or maybe even something like a handshake. Narrator: Here they arearriving at Number 10. This lucky policeman gets to shake handswith the President of the United States. Here comes the Prime Minister No. (Laughter) (Applause)
(Laughter) (Applause) Amy Cuddy: So a handshake,or the lack of a handshake, can have us talking for weeksand weeks and weeks. Even the BBC and The New York Times. So obviously when we thinkabout nonverbal behavior, or body language but we call itnonverbals as social scientists it's language, so we thinkabout communiion. When we think about communiion,we think about interactions.
So what is your body languagecommuniing to meé What's mine communiing to youé And there's a lot of reason to believethat this is a valid way to look at this. So social scientistshave spent a lot of time looking at the effectsof our body language, or other people's body language,on judgments. And we make sweeping judgmentsand inferences from body language. And those judgments can predictreally meaningful life outcomes
like who we hire or promote,who we ask out on a date. For example, Nalini Ambady,a researcher at Tufts University, shows that when people watch30second soundless clips of real physicianpatient interactions, their judgmentsof the physician's niceness predict whether or notthat physician will be sued. So it doesn't have to do so much with whether or not that physicianwas incoment,