II NIVEL DE REIKI USUI (Cesar Cantero y Maribel Calpe)

Asociación Internacional de Medicina Cuántica (A.I.M.C)

 II NIVEL DE REIKI USUI

de 10:00 a 20:00

EL REIKI , ES UNA FORMA DE VIDA, OTRA … FORMA DE ENTENDER EL AMOR , OTRA FORMA DE VER AL OTRO.
ES UN PASO HACIA LA LUZ , UN PASO HACIA UN CAMBIO DE CONCIENCIA.
EL REIKI , DESPIERTA LO QUE HAYA QUE DESPERTAR EN CADA UNO DE NOSOTROS.,NO ES PARA TODO EL MUNDO IGUAL.
NI TODOS LOS QUE SE INICIAN EN EL REIKI , ACABAN SIENDO SANADORES, PERO SU VIDA SI ELLOS QUIEREN CAMBIA Y NUNCA MÁS VES LAS COSAS NI EL MUNDO DE LA MISMA MANERA.
CON LAS INICIACIONES DEL REIKI , SE NOS DA LA LLAVE PARA ACCEDER A NUESTRA DIVINIDAD.
ES UN SISTEMA COMO CUALQUIER OTRO , PARA LA AUTO-SANACION , PARA LA AUTOAYUDA,
LAS CANALIZACIONES , NOS FACILITAN EL ACCESO A NUESTRO INTERIOR., Y FACILITAN LA APERTURA DE LO

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CAET Reiki Volunteer Program at University Medical Center, Tucson

 

On January 1st of 2009, the University Medical Center of Tucson contracted the Center for Advanced Energy Therapeutics to source, fund, and manage the CAET Reiki Volunteer Program.

The CAET Reiki practitioners are a group of practitioners whose mission is “to spread the word of Reiki, Vibrational Healing, Energy Medicine and Holistic Health in a mainstream, easy to understand, professional manner”.

The CAET Reiki Volunteer staff provides this complimentary service to the UMC inpatient population, their supportive people and UMC staff.  Currently, the Reiki volunteers work on a variety of units throughout the hospital, including Adult Oncology/Blood Marrow Transplant, Adult and Pediatric ICU and Cardiac Transplant. Reiki services will be available to other units as the programs grow.

They provide 10-15 minutes of Reiki to patients that request it by submitting an online Reiki session request form, writing an e-mail to info@HospitalReiki.com, calling the Center’s 24 hour line, or by contacting UMC Volunteer Services.

After-care is also available at the Center for Advanced Energy Therapeutics. The Center offers one  complimentary 30-minute Reiki session to UMC patients  who have received  Reiki during their  vist at UMC. Sessions must be received within 30 days of discharge from UMC hospital.  Documentation of discharge may required prior to receiving this session. Regular fees shall apply thereafter.

The CAET Reiki Volunteer Program is actively seeking qualified, caring Reiki practitioners to join their professional volunteer staff. Applicants must complete Master-Teacher or Advanced training in the Usui Method of Natural Healing before acceptance into the program.  Applicants must also meet the requirements of both University Medical Center Hospital and the CAET Reiki Program.

 

For more information visit: http://hospitalreiki.com/

 

 

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Volunteer Program at Speare Memorial Hospital, Plymouth NH

As a means of helping its patients feel peaceful and relaxed, Speare Memorial Hospital began offering Reiki treatments to its oncology patients in February.

“Reiki can be a positive adjunct to patients undergoing chemotherapy and radiation treatment,” said oncology and ICU Nursing Director Donna Toohey. “For this reason along with the smaller patient base, we believe oncology is a great place to begin offering Reiki at Speare, When a patient informs the staff they are interested in receiving a treatment, we will match the volunteer’s schedule to a time that is convenient and fits in with the patient’s plan of care.”

A patient will receive Reiki while in a comfortable position, usually in bed. They remain dressed while the volunteer gently places his or her hands in several positions on or above the patient’s body, usually the head, shoulders and feet. The volunteer will hold the positions for several minutes while the energy is guided by the body’s own natural wisdom, treating the whole person as it works to correct physical, emotional, mental, and/or spiritual imbalances. The receiver of Reiki is always in charge and the Reiki treatment may last from a few minutes to a half-hour or more. The therapy will be provided free of charge to our inpatients.

“Within a few months, we are hoping to begin offering Reiki to our surgical patients and then to the rest of the hospital,” said Toohey.

People respond individually to Reiki, although most feel a sense of calmness, warmth, peace, comfort, and relaxation. Reiki can accelerate the healing process for those who are ill, under medical treatment, and/or in the recovery stages.

“It may not cure your ailment; however, it can be a powerful healing system in conjunction with medications patients are currently using,” said Toohey.

Reiki at Speare Memorial Hospital is being provided by volunteers who have been trained and evaluated by Speare’s Reiki Master Eleanor Wright, RN, in ICU/CCU.

“We believe that Reiki offers many benefits including relaxation, a decrease in discomfort and enhanced feelings of peace and well-being,” Wright said. “This will often lead to a decrease in the need for pain medication, a shorter hospital stay and an increase in the patient’s satisfaction with the services provided here at Speare. We have almost a half dozen Reiki volunteers already onboard, but will be looking for more as we expand throughout the hospital.”

For more information about becoming a volunteer at Speare Memorial Hospital visit online atwww.spearehospital.com or contact Jennifer Oldenburg directly at 238-6460.

Text excerpted from: http://www.spearehospital.com/press/Reiki.pdf

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Hartford Manual on “Creating a Reiki Volunteer Program”

The Integrative Department ot Hartford Hospital has been providing Reiki (through Volunteers) to Patients, Family or Caregivers since 1997. Due to the extensive expertise in this area (and in other alternative therapies) they have developed a manual to help other institutions to develop and implement such integrative programs.
The programs they describe in detail are:
  • Acupuncture
  • Art for Healing
  • Developing an Integrative Medicine Library Collections and Services
  • Guided Imagery
  • Reiki
  • Tai Chi
Within each therapy they try to cover areas such as: recruitment of volunteers, validation, training programs, volunteer evaluation, documentation of services, policies an dprocedures, program evaluation…etc.
To find the manual for all the therapies visit:
To find the manual only for Reiki:
Namaste,
Reiki Integrative Care-Reiki Intergrativo
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Podcast on What Every Clinician Needs to Know about Reiki

Pamela Miles is a Reiki Master and one of the pioneers in introducing Reiki in the Hospital setting. In this podcast you can hear her talk of how Reiki can be used by patients and health care professionals for self-care. In the podcast she talks about:

  • Reiki research
  • Clinical applications for Reiki
  • Why Reiki has no known contraindications
  • Differences between Reiki and Therapeutic Touch/Healing Touch

You can download the full presentation here:

http://reikiinmedicine.org/reiki-medical-presentation/

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Tips on How To Get Reiki Into The Hospitals

In their article How We Got Reiki Into The Hospitals, authors Ava Wolf and Janet Wing provide a detailed description of the steps they took in order to build the Reiki Clinic in the Department of Oncology at Women & Infants Hospital in Providence.

These are they take-home messages (as excerpted from their article):

Present a professional image. Present yourself professionally in every possible way, including letterhead, business cards, brochures, dress and vocabulary.

Cultivate relationships. When you find an ally, stay in touch; write thank-you notes, follow up on meetings and phone calls. Do what you say you’re going to do when you say you’re going to do it!

Develop a resume of experience. Volunteer at any agency that the energy calls you to. Examples: Hospices, Nursing Homes, AIDS agencies. Before we came to the hospital, we ran a clinic at Rhode Island Project AIDS for a year. This gave us credibility to work with people who are ill.

Write a proposal. Be specific about what you can offer, while remaining flexible to the needs of the hospital. Keep negotiating to find what will work.

Apply for Nursing CEUs. Call your state nurse’s association for an application packet. Ask if there is a nurse education consultant to help you with the application process. We found it was well worth the $50 consultation fee to get help with writing the application.

Persevere! Hang in there. Remember you are doing groundbreaking work, and watering the root works better than pulling at the shoots.

Support, support, support. Work with a partner and/or stay in touch with people who inspire you in this work.

Demonstrate Reiki. When you go for an interview, make sure that you will be given the opportunity to demonstrate Reiki. Emphasize that Reiki is experiential in nature-hard to explain but easy to experience. If this can’t happen at a first meeting, arrange for a second. Chain of command. Once you are in a hospital, identify the chain of command and use it. Example: We were asked to treat people receiving chemotherapy. One slow day we wanted to demonstrate Reiki in the waiting room. We knew this would most likely be acceptable, but we cleared it with the appropriate administrative person. Be respectful of people’s positions of authority.

Respect boundaries. Always respect medical protocols and don’t obstruct them. Maintain patient confidentiality.

Follow the energy. Any door that opens to you is your main entrance. Do not judge any opportunity, no matter how small. An invitation by one nurse or one patient may be all you need. We have found that one opening always leads to another.

Check your ego at the door. This work is very humbling. It is a constant reminder that it is only about us in that we are willing to show up. Serve the patients, follow and trust the energy, and remember the true healers are the patients and the Reiki.

You can find the full article at: http://www.reiki.org/reikinews/how_we_got_reiki_in_to_the_hosp.html

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Why should physicians incorporate Reiki in their medical practice?

The main reason for physicians to use Reiki in their practice is its simplicity: it is not necessary to feel and assess energy fields, but to simply “let things flow and the process to happen on its own.” Reiki is gentle touch, thus, it can be easily incorporated into any patient’s care plan: when taking the pulse or temperature, when listening to the personal history, etc. No adjustment of clothing is needed and it can be done to patients that are lying down, sitting or standing.

Because it requires no attention or intention, doctors can focus on the practice of conventional medicine, while letting Reiki flow from their hands. Anybody can learn Reiki, it does not require faith and it does not depend on the receiver’s state of mind. But, above all, Reiki is low cost, it works and it doesn’t compete with traditional medicine.

The applications of Reiki at the Dr’s office are two-fold: Reiki has effects on both the patient and the physician.

Reiki has been proven to relieve patient’s stress, agitation, anxiety and even pain. Patients feel calmer and more relaxed. They also report a sense of being cared of, which leads to greater rapport with the doctor and greater compliance. Reiki has no side effects or contraindications nor is there a concern about overdose.

Physicians can use Reiki as a method to bring compassionate care to their practice. This improvement in patient interaction might lead into an increased in the effectiveness of their interviewing and assessment techniques. Reiki also improves mental clarity and intuition, which can help diagnosis and decision making.

Reiki works on the spiritual side, on the human connection. It integrates companionate listening and simple touch, and offers physicians a simple way to humanize their medical practice.

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