What is body harmony therapy?
Body Harmony Therapy is a modality in which the client is seen as the true source of healing and their way as the path to that healing. The session is typically started where the practitioner starts a discussion with the client regarding their goals and issues incorporating the "equation", the practitioner, the client, and the environment and reactions.
The client is observed to create an analysis relevant to the goals set by them. Body Harmony Therapy allows the body to release and unwind past traumas by listening to the body and following each unique path of the person.
What to expect from a body harmony therapy session
A session of Body Harmony Therapy typically lasts for one to one and a half hours. During the session, a discussion and assessment is made based on the body structure, function, and alignment. The client is not aware of what the body is exhibiting but the practitioner has been trained to see said changes and understand them.
Generally, a body harmony therapy session will progress to hands-on work on the treatment table. The client remains fully clothed and the treatment is non-invasive. It also complements other therapeutic modalities and psycho spiritual therapies.
Body harmony benefits
Body Harmony Therapy can help release tension and stress, relieve pains and aches, and restore the body’s natural movement to improve function, presentation, and posture. It can speed up the physical and emotional healing and resolve the issues held by the body to allow enhanced health, harmony, vitality and communication. It also increases success and prosperity and improves interpersonal relationships. People who received Body Harmony for healing will experience a deep sense of relaxation and wellbeing, clarity, peace, a sense of being in control, and increased awareness.
Body Harmony Therapy can also help in the treatment of the following illnesses:
- Headaches and migraines
- Shoulder/back/neck pain or injury
- Temporomandibular joint (TMJ) disorders
- Limited range of motion
- Repetitive strain injury (RSI)
- Poor blood or lymph circulation
- Stress and anxiety