By: Michael Manion Page Views: 926
Using ONA techniques to provide physical care to others; how to absolve yourself from past karma.

Please note that none of these techniques obviates the need for conventional medical care. By the time an issue has manifested in the physical body, it usually becomes a real illness that needs to be cured by conventional means. These techniques are intended to be used:

  • In addition to first aid, to ease pain and bring comfort while awaiting conventional medical attention

  • After or during conventional treatment, to help resolve the underlying issue, thus permitting faster and more complete physical recovery

Physical Care Techniques for Others

Caring for others

There are several ways in which you can administer to others when their bodies have been injured or traumatized in any way. These we shall call Care Techniques for Others. They show you how to care for them and can actually alleviate many physical problems.

There are levels of physical pain, as well as levels of awareness regarding injury and pain. These may range from a not-yet-painful erupting pimple, to a major wound. In each case, you need to recognize that any physical pain that the body experiences includes some level of unconsciousness. You heal much faster when you are more aware of what is occurring. You can learn to direct others to examine their energies and focus, so that conscious awareness and life essence returns to any painful or numb area.

The physical body learns to protect itself in many ways. One of these ways is to stabilize an injured area through the process of swelling. Another way is through numbness. Each society teaches ways to get rid of pain. These techniques do not necessarily deal with the actual pain or injury. (For example, taking aspirin or ibuprofen doesn't necessarily cure the actual cause of a headache, which is why they so often recur.) The most effective way to remove the cause of pain is by learning how to focus and direct our energies.

The following Care Techniques present the beginning steps to true recovery.

Directing Focus

When a person is really taken up with the pain of an injury and very all over the place, direct their attention by saying "close your eyes and focus on my hand squeezing yours." Clasp their (uninjured) hand and gently squeeze it. Repeat this as many times as needed until the person appears more focused and you are better able to communicate with them.

Handling A Temperature

When a person has a fever, direct their attention to things around them in. Each time, you say "Look at that (object)," then say "Hold it completely still." Follow this by asking, "Did you hold it completely still?". If they didn't, request them to do it again until they can. When they feel they can hold it completely still move to a different object. Do this with several different objects. This will assist in bringing a high pitched fever to where it is working for them and not against them.

The reason this works is that fever occurs in the body as a way to rid it of harmful bacteria or viruses. The bacteria or viruses, being much, much, smaller than a Human, are less tolerant of temperature changes than we are; the higher temperature kills them. However, if the body panics in response to a resistant bacteria, the temperature may rise dangerously high, in which case the fever itself can cause damage. Keeping the body's temperature from rising too high allows us to experience less discomfort so we can focus on healing.

Another approach to dealing with fever is to pay attention to the body's requests for temperature change. In cases of serious infection, fevers are most effective when they reach high temperatures briefly to kill as many bacteria as possible, then drop quickly to avoid damaging the body. Once the body has recovered, the temperature can again rise to kill more bacteria.

To assist the body, pay attention: If you feel cold, the body wants to warm up (hence the chills that often accompany fever). So, get into a hot bath, as warm as is comfortable. Soak until you feel warm, which is the body's way of saying it wants to cool down. At that point, simply pour cool water into the tub until you again feel comfortable. Prepare to soak for an hour or more, at all times, keeping the water temperature comfortable to you. In this way, you can assist the body in defending against invading bacteria effectively and with a minimum of discomfort.

High fevers are sometimes accompanied by hallucinations or periods of unconsciousness. Never get into a tub alone if you are that sick!

Handling Unconsciousness

Just because a person doesn't react to stimuli, doesn't mean he or she is totally unconscious. There are many degrees of unconsciousness.

The first rule of unconsciousness: Guard very carefully what you say. Statements heard (or even overheard) by an unconscious person often form the basis for an encysted energy program, called an engram, that can become the source of real psychological problems later on. Especially watch out for statements that could be interpreted later as commands, such as, "You're not really hurt!" or "I think you've really hurt yourself!" or "How can you be so stupid!"

Most times that a person is knocked out, the period of unconsciousness will be brief, and you can wait it out with them in supportive silence. "I'm with you," is a safe thing to say, if you feel you must say something.

If time passes and the person remains apparently unresponsive, you will want to determine if he or she is really unconscious, or just paralyzed. Even if unconscious, as stated, there are degrees of this. If you suspect that a person is unconscious, you should try to exchange hand signals with them. If you can establish a hand squeeze as a signal, have them squeeze your hand once for "yes" and twice for "no". If the hands are unavailable, you can have them flex a toe or finger or eye brow. Use whatever works to establish communication. Proceed by having them touch something like a blanket or grass. Take their hand or whatever body part is mobile and ask, "Do you feel this (object)?" Have them signal to you "yes or "no". Repeat this many times or as many times as is needed to bring them further into consciousness. If a person is unconscious as to be in a coma, you may need to practice this technique on a daily basis.

Handling Immediate Injury

When an injury is fresh, follow this simple procedure to re-establish the proper flows of energy throughout the body. An injury to the body acts like an earthquake and sends shock waves throughout the body.

With trauma, erratic energy vibrations can become locked up in various other areas of the body. This happens specifically around the joints. Another phenomenon is called reflexive injury, in which uninjured parts of the body manifest the pain of injured parts. For example, after injuring your left hand, the right hand may start to hurt. This is the body's way of trying to discharge the excess traumatic flows of energy. The following technique can be used while you contact the injured area:

It's quite simple: Have them repeat the motion that caused the injury. Slowly, of course, so that the injury isn't made worse! If the injury was caused by a moving object, make sure the object has been brought to a stop. Make sure anything hot has been cooled, and anything very cold has been warmed to a safe temperature. If there was electric current present, turn it off.

The repetition of motion should be as complete as possible: Have them touch the injured part to the area that injured it. As much as possible, Ask them to duplicate the motion exactly as it happened originally. The welled-up energy will begin to dissipate. Request them to keep doing this until all the trauma, unconsciousness and pain are gone.

The injured person may experience several levels of discomfort. The pain may even, briefly, become worse than before! Just keep touching the injured body part to the area or object that caused the injury. Whatever shows up, fear or pain, will eventually lift, as long as you have them do enough times.

Be careful to recognize when the pain or trauma is gone. That is the time to end off. If you suspect something has shifted ask them to tell you if it has.

Handling Non-Immediate Injury or Illness

This technique applies when the cause of injury is no longer available and pain is still prominent. This can also be applied to alleviate pain of any kind.

It is another simple technique. All you need say is, "Do you feel that?" while touching various areas of the body. Acknowledge whatever is said. For injury, touch all around the injured area, starting in the area farthest from the head. This assists in re-establishing nerve responses to the area. Also address reflexive injuries such as the other hand, foot, or whatever. Keep doing this until there is a release of the welled up energies in that area.

When a person is very ill, use this technique on both sides of the whole body. Problems can occur from not treating the extremities to equalize the balance to both sides, not completing this technique until release of the pain and not repeating this on each day following if it is needed.

Handling Shock

There are twelve nerve channels that travel along the sides of the spine. When a person is in shock or receives a shock to his or her system, a wave of energy travels along the nerves and can cause temporary paralysis. In this case, the muscles can contract and lock the bones into all sorts of uncomfortable positions.

A good way to unlock this condition is to lightly massage the areas along the spine, carefully relaxing the muscles so that the bones can move into normal position. This can assist in reestablishing blood flow and nerve response.

Also, lightly massaging along the nerve channels of the contracted areas can bring about better flow to and from the affected areas.

Follow this with Care Technique Five, to unblock the nerve channels and allow any pain or electrical charges to release through the nerve channels.