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Physical healing energy

The body is designed to heal itself. It is intelligent in making repairs to wounds as well as fighting disease.

Our bodies are electromagnetic and can connect to other magnetic wavelengths in nature and the universe. The aura - energy that radiates out from our bodies - is felt by everyone. For example, the first impression you have on meeting someone is the result of your body, at a subconscious level, analysing the other persons energy in their aura.

Within our bodies we have energy pathways called meridians that run under the skin. These feed our chakra energy centres that in turn, feed the meridians. We also have a number of other energy pathways that cross over the energy from each hemisphere of the brain to the opposite side of the body and a basic grid that is a energy infrastructure contained within the body.

The Chinese use a system called the five rhythms or chinese elements. It is based on the seasons with associated colours, emotions, body parts, smell and taste: Spring (wood), Summer (fire), Indian Summer/Solistice/Equinox (earth), Autumn (metal) and Winter (water). Our primary rhythm is the one that occurs at the time of birth and the secondary rhythms, could be a combination of some or all other rhythms.

In Indian tradition Ayurveda is the 'science of life' and combines physical, psychological and spiritual therapies in its approach to health. Similarly, the five elements correspond with our more earthy chakra centres: Space, Air, Fire, Water and Earth. According to Ayurveda, the body has three primary life forces: Vata, Pitta and Kapha. These forces, called 'doshas', bind the five elements into matter. The doshas determine the life processes of growth and decay.

Regular exercise is important for everyone - it enables the body to flush out toxins and maintain homeostasis. This is especially important when pregnant and yoga can be a great help during this time.

All living creatures have circadian rhythms - a personal body clock that is tuned to daylight and darkness during a 24 hour cycle. That is why when we travel across time zones we can suffer from 'jet lag' as the body re-adjusts to the new hours of daylight and darkness and why some people find it difficult to wake up during early winter as the mornings become darker.