This clip delineates the differences between researchers studying the Side Effects of Anesthesia, doctors who are untrained in diagnosing this condition and who have no drugs available to prescribe, and therapists who orient to the treatment of these Side Effects.
In order to treat the Side Effects of Anesthesia therapists need a wide range of training, a very sophisticated skill set, and lots of clinical expertise. With these three components in place, a therapist must be able to address shock in the Central Nervous System, the emotional and psychological fallout, and the chaos in the body’s energy system.
This clip details the progression of treatment, including the non-linear and often counter-intuitive nature of the course of treatment.
It is extremely difficult to get accurate information on the Side Effects of Anesthesia. The available information focuses only on cognitive impairment and excludes the emotional and physical Side Effects.
I’ve selected this case study because Tom’s two sessions highlight the subtlety of the work as well as the challenge of connecting the outcome with the energetic treatment.
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As a general rule, I try to limit each case study to a few pages that highlight the key points. However, this case study is presented in its entirety because Liz had the misfortune of exhibiting virtually every possible negative side effect from general anesthesia. Her story includes two trips to the ER, visits with numerous doctors, multiple attempts at medication, and a profoundly negative impact physically, emotionally, and energetically. Six months after her surgery, Liz has shown dramatic improvement and has been able to resume normal activity. However, several mild side effects are still expressing in her system. She recently resumed treatment with the goal of healing completely out of her traumatic experiences with anesthesia.
NB: This is a narrative bio, which I find much more interesting than the “long list” style. If you prefer, there is a list of credentials and coursework at the end of this document.
It has been my experience that, for the most advanced practitioners, treatment regimens emerge from their life experiences and personalities as well as from their training and clinical expertise. The history that follows is relevant because it reveals who I am and how I got here. My story is interspersed with details regarding my credentials and training, because both are essential aspects of clinical treatment and the therapeutic relationship.
“Courage does not always roar. Sometimes courage is the quiet voice at the end of the day saying, “I will try again tomorrow.”
~ Mary Anne Radmacher
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“Be kind for everyone is having a hard battle.”
After eight surgeries I had a wide array of seemingly different symptoms. Everything from trouble getting out of bed, panic attacks for no apparent reason and memory loss at 30! The doctors told me I was a bit depressed and offered to prescribe lots of drugs for me. Doctors, friends and family treated me like this was all in my head and I was totally crazy. Well, this was my story before finding Doug!
Doug put all of the puzzle pieces together explaining how all of my symptoms were tied to my multiple surgeries and the anesthesia. With kindness and a fierce tenacity Doug addressed each symptom at its core and I am here to tell you, I no longer have ANY of those symptoms. I cannot begin to express my gratitude for both finding Doug and for the relief he has provided – THANK YOU!!! ~ Rebecca