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Migraine Energywork

Medical and health practice on patients or clients is rightfully strictly regulated by laws and regulations, which serve to protect the public from multiple forms of harm that can result from unlicensed, unprofessional, irresponsible or outright fraudulent services offered.

It is my subjective experience that when I look at a person, I have a visual experience of areas of black immaterial substance across regions of a person's body. Interestingly, past experience indicates to these black areas coinciding with areas in which that person has pain.

I have had one experience of attempting to alleviate migraine pain symptoms of a person. This person was an acquaintance. Based on where I saw and felt the black areas in his head, I was able to design the procedure which I followed. The idea is similar to sculpting; to add or subtract from minute regions, until an acceptable balance in the overall is acchieved. I employ five general types of application: energywork (attempting to change the vibrational quality of the black substance to eliminate it), laying of fingers (placing fingers against area on head or neck, but without applied pressure or manipulation), applied pressure with fingers, linear rubbing (placing fingers and running across a segment, with applied pressure), and circular rubbing (circular movement with applied pressure from fingers).

Massage applied to friends and family is allowed, but for practice on non-acquaintances, applications 3, 4, and 5 are prohibited without license. Applications 1 and 2 are allowed without license. Energywork and laying of hands is not regulated by licensure as these are either considered useless and imparting no measurable effect, or considered unlikely to cause injury. But any application of pressure or manipulation (such as rubbing) requires education and license due to the possibility of malpractice and ensuing harm source

Under ethical restraints, I may practice energywork and laying of hands. I plan on educating myself for massage and bodywork and obtaining a license, at which I can also employ the other three applications.

Other concerns

My interest is in aiding persons to alleviate their pain and other symptoms of migraines, and my incentive to deliver these applications to persons stems from genuine compassion and concern for the well-being of others. I do not have a work permit in my current country of residence, and under no circumstances will I be in receipt of money or other reward for applications.

It is also of great importance not to instill false beliefs or expectations in a person, which could detract from a person's reliance on conventional medical sources or lead them to negligence in proper treatment of their condition, or fragment their sensible understanding of science and medicine. In other words one must emphasize on the scientific method and take care in what one says and does not say to the recipient of alternative methods.

One cannot promise relief, if no former studies have indicated to the likelihood of positive results from similar applications on similar persons (my one prior seemingly successful application is insufficient as evidence of a guarantee of issued relief). One cannot discourage persons from continuing to seek their conventional medical sources, including doctor's visits, conventional treatments, and medication, nor may one suggest or impart any changes to person's current treatment plan.

There are so many things that an alternative practitioner could potentially do wrong, that causes distress, harm, or inconvenience to the recipient. Crazy people with dowsing rods, or who chant spells, and so forth, is outright a nuisance and no person should be subject to such madness. I take great care to devise a method which is reasonable.

I frown upon alternative medicine. Yet, what if I had a special skill which can impart genuine relief in persons who suffer from migraines? It would be my obligation to go through necessary steps [to investigate effect; education and licensure] to become a practitioner, as treatment options for migraine sufferers today are inadequate, and persons with migraines suffer tremendously.

I definitely have a keen interest in that one past experience in which I seemed to have imparted if not a genuine improvement in a person's migraine condition, then at the very least an effective placebo (against all attempts at emphasizing that the method would be effectiveless, and so forth). I may embark on applying applications 1 and 2 on a small number of persons, to study any effects that they may experience.

I have three years of work experience in the medical field working as a practical nurse with patients, and am well on the way of completing two B.S. science degrees, which is why this subject of study is in safe hands. My findings and incentives are not corrupted by greed, or the other factors that drive and taint most alternative practitioners.

Properly conducting

If I were to embark on a small study as to the experienced effects from applications 1 and 2 (energywork and laying of hands) on a person's subjective experience of migraine symptoms, how would such an exercise be carried out.

Study results are based solely on recipients' reported subjective experience of migraine symptoms. There is no supplemental means of data collection.

Recipients need to monitor their experience of migraine symptoms starting some time before the application, and until some time after the application.

As the person who gives the application, there are inherent credibility and bias issues which cannot be overcome, hence I need to find a credible independent person who does data collection and processing. This person will be someone employed in the sciences.

I emphasize that after receiving an application from me, the recipient must have no further contact with myself. For instance, I should not be asking the person to tell me if they experienced any changes. The recipients need to have no interference from me, so that they can properly evaluate their experience without my presence having any influence on either their experience, nor on the manner in which they report their experience. For instance, a recipient may feel inclined to report overly positive results, not wanting to offend or disappoint the practitioner. Recipients must feel entirely confident and capable of reporting accurate data.

The exact procedure must be carefully outlined, and then followed. The procedure states what I may and may not do, or say, to the recipients. Keep in mind here, that under many scientific experiments, the main concern of a procedure is to prevent any sources of error that would be due to exposing subjects to random or unaccounted for factors, but in this case, the major importance of outlining and then following a procedure, is to ensure no harm or distress to persons, since this involves a very sensitive subject matter; involving the use of persons, touch, their medical problem.