Multipliers can be used to help deliver more targeted and potentially more effective clearing of stressor frequencies in the context of a kinesiology treatment.
Any stress response is triggered by resonance with frequency patterns that are stored in tissue. Like all frequency patterns, these waves resonate with their harmonic multiples, which occur at different potencies or dilutions in water. By way of an analogy, if you strike middle C on a piano this vibration will activate the same note in the other octaves, high and low. These multiple harmonic frequencies may be identified and addressed using the Multipliers Kit.
To use the multipliers with any stressor vial, muscle test each one with that vial until indicator muscle strength or resonance is achieved. Include the multiplier in the clearing.
This creative use of the multipliers may differ from that of a homeopath.
The multipliers are labeled according to potency using the origin homeopathic principles established by Samuel Hahnemann in The Organon of Medicine (1810).
Hahnemann assigned a number and letter to increasing dilutions of a substance until there is no actual trace of the substance. As we know, increasing dilutions increases potency (not strength) which is identified from X or D (1:10), to C (1:100) and M (1:1000).
The Multipliers Kit includes 30 vials.
Myopia, also known as nearsightedness, is a common cause of blurred vision that typically begins in childhood. An estimated 30% of Americans have myopia but this number is increasing.
Myopia is caused by a lengthening of the eyeball. The lens and cornea can also become unevenly or too curved, and this distorts light rays as they travel through the eyes, which is called refraction. This leads “the refractive image formed by the cornea and the lens to fall in front of the photoreceptors of the retina.”
So named in the 17th century after cellula or the tiny rooms used by monks, cells are what all life on Earth is made of. All plants and animals are made of cells, and they are the living foundations of the specialized tissues and organs that they rely on for survival. There are over a hundred different cells in the human body, and they all consist of an outer plasma membrane, nucleus and cytoplasm populated by fibres, membranes and organelles (only blood cells do not contain nuclei and certain organelles such as mitochondria).
A “fluid mosaic model” of the membrane developed in the 1970s offers an understanding of its sophisticated and complex mechanics.