Stress causes acidity in the body — no matter how good we eat. And acidity is NOT the environment for a vibrant, healthy body! A DCIS diagnosis can knock us over the edge with shock, fear, confusion, overwhelm, grief, anger, etc. Instead of taking the anti-anxiety meds your Dr. quickly prescribes, here are 10 “alternative,” NONTOXIC ways to transform stress…
1. Support: Surround yourself with like-minded people or join an on-line support group. Check out Donna’s Choice: Global Healing from The Inside Out
2. Gratitude: Start a gratitude journal and watch tragedy turn into triumph!
3. Inspiration: Uplift your spirit with music, books, people or messages (Check out Kriss Carr’s inspiring wisdom in The Power of Unconditional Acceptance). These Health & The Law of Attraction Cards are awesome daily reminders!
4. Breathe Deeply & Meditate: It’s amazing what a few deep breathes can do! Check out Dr. Emmett Miller’s Anti Cancer Guided Imagery recording, Kris Carr’s Relaxation Meditation, Love Your Breathing – Natural Tranquilizer and Meditation 101
6. Laugh: Check out Laughter Is Medicine
7. Exercise: Walk, jog, tennis, dance. Find “your thing” and make it a daily habit!
8. Nature: Read how Eco-therapy heals.
9. Sleep: According to Harvard Women’s Health Watch, sleep deprivation alters immune function, including the activity of the body’s killer cells. Keeping up with sleep may also help fight cancer.
10. Pamper: Take time-out and gift yourself with a massage, facial, pedicure or day at the beach!
True healing begins when we detoxify our minds of fear, worry, guilt, stress, blame, shame, grief, anger, etc. Power vs. Force by David R. Hawkins is a fascinating book on how attitudes, thoughts and behaviors are constructive or destructive and how anyone may resolve the most crucial of all human dilemmas through the science of kinesiology and “muscle testing.” (Muscle testing is a simple procedure for testing strong/weak responses, such as that of an outstretched arm, in response to questioning).
Bruce Lipton, author, speaker and cellular biologist, discusses why our perceptions and our internal environment play a more critical role than genes in healing.