alexa Microkinesiotherapy Applied In Veterinary Medicine: Benefits Of Microkinesiotherapy Veterinary In The Treatment Of Different Pathologies
ISSN: 2327-5162

Alternative & Integrative Medicine
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7th International Conference on Ayurveda, Homeopathy and Chinese Medicine
May 18-19, 2017 Munich, Germany

Thiana Tanaka
Reab Animal, Brazil
ScientificTracks Abstracts: Altern Integr Med
DOI: 10.4172/2327-5162-C1-023
Microkinesiotherapy is a technique of manual therapy developed in France in the 80s, based on embryology, phylogenesis and ontogenesis. It assumes that all the cells of our body are able of storing memories in all periods of life, and even ancestral information. Moreover, it says that every living being has an ability to adapt, self-defend and self-heal, seeking balance to protect itself and equalize to the outside environment. The body suffers aggressions of all kinds (toxic, chemical, physical, emotional or environmental) and in different intensities. However, if the aggression is severe and the body does not react effectively, a memory, or pathological scar of the event in the tissues will be recorded. This scar alters the vitality and function of the battered tissue, which may manifest one or more symptoms on the injured location and generate physical, psychic or emotional disorder. Through different micro-specific palpatory movements and following body maps developed by the creators of Microkinesiotherapy, it allows the therapist to identify the traces left by these aggressions in the different tissues of the organism. Once the scar is identified and localized, the therapist reinforms the body so that it is stimulated to trigger the processes of self-healing, aiding in the restoration of vitality and tissue function. The work of "cleaning" that the body initiates may cause a slight fatigue during 1 or 2 days, being indicated that the patient does not make physical effort. Physical symptoms such as diarrhea, vomiting, increased pain, fever, emotional crisis may occur upto two days after the session. These manifestations occur as a sign of liberation from the aggressor memories. The patient, therefore, should rest and allow self-heal of the body, with the minimum possible of drug interference.

Thiana Tanaka graduated in Veterinary Medicine in 2008, and has been dedicating herself to Veterinary Rehabilitation. She specialized in Veterinary Physiotherapy and Acupuncture and was trained in Tui Na, Japanese Acupuncture and Acutonics. Since 2013, she has been involved in the treatment of emotional issues of animals through Microphysiotherapy and Biological Reading. Recently in 2016, she has dedicated herself to the studies of telepathic communication with animals and the therapeutic technique of Thetahealing.

Email: [email protected]

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