Tag Archives: Dr. Joe Dispenza

Kimberley, Nootsie, Michele & Grace – their stories

These testimonials were just what I needed yesterday!

Kimberly had a few diagnosed diseases and stuff going on the doctors couldn’t diagnose along with severe food allergies and stressful events.  She did Dr. Joe’s recommended practices and look at her now!  This, I found very inspiring.

Nootsie was born prematurely, and with little to no bowel function. At 28 years old, she survived rectum cancer, and then at age 52 she had “a complete metabolic breakdown” and experienced severe problems digesting food of any kind.  When Nootsie started Dr. Joe’s work, she began having important realizations about her childhood…and now had the tools–along with some helpful Beings–to heal.

I got something really important and helpful out of this about doing the breath work – so important, because I have got very lazy about it.

Michele was born with a genetic heart disease: Idiopathic hypertrophic subaortic stenosis (IHSS). She also had a problem with her pancreas, and ended up having half of her pancreas surgically removed. After going through a heart attack, stroke, and many ER visits, Michele curtailed her life to the point where she mostly stayed home, to stay “safe.” She tried many treatments and therapies, without much success, but eventually found Dr. Joe’s teachings and meditations. Michele went all in with the Work, and she soon felt well enough to become more active and enjoy life again.

It really did me good to watch this video because I am on blood thinner, medication for very high bad cholesterol, varying blood pressure and not been feeling well the last few days.  If she can heal herself with Dr. Joe’s work then there is definitely hope for me!

Three years ago Grace was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, and she had a tumor in her frontal lobe. She soon began having painful headaches and extreme light sensitivity, which led to a downward spiral in her quality of life. After a beautiful mystical experience the first time she tried a Dr. Joe meditation, she decided to pursue more information, experience…and eventually transformation.

Dr. Joe Dispenza – his story

Dr.  Joe Dispenza is a neuro-scientist.  But he wasn’t always that.  In his early 20’s his back was smashed when he was hit by a truck while cycling in a triathlon.  He would not accept surgery, life in a wheel-chair.  So, he discharged himself to a hospital close to home and subsequently healed himself over the next 3 months.   Then he went back to study the science behind what he had just done.

This is his story.

Worry is a only a habit – a bad one!

Since I started doing Dr. Joe’s work I have become aware that now I sometimes catch myself reaching for a past memory – no, reaching for a past gut experience, a bad, unhappy, miserable, worry-some feeling.  But feelings are created by our thoughts, so my body is pushing me to search my memory for a sad or worrying past event.

It’s as if some part of me needs that feeling…there is something telling me I must remember those events that triggered these negative emotions, telling me I can’t afford to forget them.

From what I understand of the work – this means I am making progress and my body is throwing up this anxiety response as I begin to relax.  My body is more used to the stress response being activated most hours of the day.  It is used to the constant flow of adrenaline and cortisol.

Now that I am meditating and relaxing, my body is missing the cortisol and adrenalin hormones that stress and anxiety trigger, and it is pushing me to re-activate the production of these chemicals.  By recognising this and refusing to remember those old worrysome thoughts I am winning the battle – the chemicals are kept at bay and in time it will get easier.  Catching myself reaching for the “worry thought” is real progress.  Finding a happy thought is making even more progress.

Last night I read where Joe writes about creating “worst scenarios” .  I started doing that about 3 years ago.  I thought then that if I dipped into a worst scenario and realised I could emotionally survive it that it would help me cope with the pain I was feeling.  Well, I suppose it did – unfortunately, my worst scenario did materialise.  The good news is I did survive it.  Now, I can see how easy it is to materialise stuff and events – but why, oh why do I slip so easily into the bad daydreams instead of the good ones?  I guess the answer is also “habit”.