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Our Logo has many integral parts

As does our body Sensitive Integrated Psychotherapy 

With integral functions, meanings & influences.


All available from the silence of the mind and delivered with Love and Blessings from our Willing Servant.

Ask your own willing servant & you shall receive.



Among all the sciences, neuroscience is a special case.

Because it studies the brain, which is our interface with the mind, neuroscience covers the widest possible range of mysteries, from biology to metaphysics. No one doubts that we live in a golden age for studying the brain's biology, but this fact doesn't get around a central problem that baffles everyone. The problem can be stated very simply:

The human brain knows almost nothing about itself.

And there are no neurons within the brain that provide sensory information about the brain.
That's why you can put a knife through the brain of a person without that person feeling any pain.

Rosie  Korro

Posted with gratitude and our sincere thanks
to the life born &  shared wisdom of the
late Dr Wayne Dyer

Below are the seven principles that you can
use as guideposts
for raising your child’s self-esteem.

All of your interactions as a caring parent can be consistent with these principles.


Inner Child

Are You Empowering or Enabling?

Relationships relating to the family dynamic.

The desire to help others, especially those who mean the most to us, is one of the noblest of human instincts. 
Parents want to help their children succeed in school.
Spouses want to help each other solve the problems that life throws at them.
Friends want to help each other at work or in their personal relationships.
Unfortunately,  this well-meaning impulse can backfire tragically when addiction is part of the equation.

In one sense, “enabling” has the same meaning as “empowering.”
It means lending a hand to help people accomplish things they could not do by themselves.

More recently, however, it has developed the specialized meaning of offering help that perpetuates rather than solves a problem.
wayne-dyer-death 2

Wonderful advice from the later Dr Wayne W. Dyer the man responsible for the words in our logo.

When we become overwhelmed with life or become burnt out after a long week,
there is a great solution to find the calm amidst the chaos that life can bring.
By stepping in to nature, we step into a place of solitude.
In silence we awaken our spirit and we get in touch with our inner guidance.
Nature brings us back to the notion that there is something bigger than ourselves.
In the words of Wayne: 

I have read thousands of contributions from great thinkers and poets,
from the present to thousands of years before Christ.
One theme that persists, particularly in the poetry of the ages, is a fascination with nature.
These soulful writers seem to immerse themselves in nature and create poems that
stem from their state of bewilderment and ecstasy. 

Of the thousands of these poems I have studied,
I have selected this one to represent the topic of nature.
It is from one of the most gifted and prolific poets,
William Wordsworth, who wrote while Europe was exploding in revolution in the late century. 

I heard a Stock-dove sing or say

His homely tale, this very day;

His voice was buried among trees, 

Yet to be come-at by the breeze: 

He did not cease; but cooed – and cooed;

And somewhat pensively he wooed; 

He sang of love, with quiet blending, 

Slow to begin, and never ending;

Of serious faith, and inward glee;

That was the song, -- the song for me!
Duck  RabbitCould the soundtrack of your life bring back fading memories?
Catalyst takes you inside an extraordinary new program, revealing how personalised playlists can re-awaken the brains of people with dementia. #ABCcatalyst

Einstein Think

ABC Catalyst is a wonderful program and Volume 6 about the effect of music on the brain to activate neural pathways for those experiencing dementure is nothing less than MARVELLOUS as Richie Benaud was known to state regularly during his latter days as an International cricket comentator.

This brilliant work surely must be amongst the very best of modern day mental health research as we "stumble around" looking for reasons to why there is so much violence and trauma being inflicted and experienced around the world, whilst too little emphasis is placed and  relatively no real effort made to address the long term wounding influence of TRAUMA.
Trauma too frequently inflicted by & upon the developing fragile minds of childhood by social ignorance, abuse, sheer denial, and general unprepared parental neglect and incompetence.

Most therapists today do understand that basically all aspects of obsessive compulsive behaviour is a consequential outcome of childhood trauma.
Subsequently the acting out behaviour often leads to an inability to maintain secure relationships, and can be a significant contributor to domestic violence.

Do we yet understand & appreciate  that "The sins of the Father...& the Mother are passed down for many generations?

Further more when one speaks of the unfortunate reality of autism and the imprisoning difficulties experienced by devoted parents raising autistic children we surely must be able to do better, to be a more loving, appreciative, caring, understanding society.

In other pages we have written of the work of Professor Stephen Porges and his Poly Vagal Theory which he pioneered in the early 1990s, and today we can see more about his progress in treating autistism with distorted sound frequencies.

Back to Our Bride Within


tear_hairWe experience stress when we are over-stimulated.

That is, when a combination of events, emotions, thoughts and actions take
us past our ability to cope.
This, of course, will vary from day to day, as our mental, physical and
emotional resources are restored or depleted.

In nature, healthy physical responses to dangerous situations occur
when the sympathetic nervous system prepares the body for fight or flight.
For small animals the preferred option may be to freeze.
Powerful hormones and chemicals are produced in a few moments,
and circulated throughout the body without conscious thought.

These centre the body's resources away from unnecessary
(for the moment) digestion and fine motor co-ordination,
and bring the blood flow and energy to large muscle groups,
heart and lungs, increase the breathing rate, as well as changing
our visual and aural focus.

This allows full concentration of resources on the situation,
and a greater chance of survival.
After the danger has passed the parasympathetic system cuts in with its
chemicals to reverse the physical responses and return the body to normal.

Many of the chemicals and by-products may have already been used up
and removed in the process of fighting or running away.
This is fine if the danger is physical in nature - a charging tiger,
a fall into a quick flowing river, or a person intent on doing you harm.
It is less helpful if the perceived danger/stressor is a time deadline,
being embarrassed in front of colleagues, or a fight over who is going to do the housework!


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