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Page 4 - Medical Qigong Therapy & Surgery
It is important preoperatively that the patient have confidence in the doctor's Method of Qigong Application. Any misgivings should be dispelled by explaining the procedure so as to gain the patient's full corporation and trust. In order to know the level of response that the patient will experience, it is necessary to test the patient's response to Qigong anesthesia.
To use his external Qi as an anesthetic, the Qigong doctor must first focus his Qi into his Lower Dantian, increase its charge and density and then extend it out his palms, or sword fingers, into the patient's body through specific channel points. The goal is to numb a specific area on the patient's body without touching the patient.
When Qigong anesthesia is being administered successfully, 96% of the nerve fibers responsible for pain sensation become anesthetized and the patient loses consciousness within ten minutes. Ten minutes after cessation of the Qigong anesthesia emission, 24% of the anesthesia has disappeared; while 72% of the tissue remains numb. The remaining tissue quickly recovers from the anesthetic effect and the patient quickly returns to consciousness.
Patients suffering from pain caused by such conditions as cancer or dysmenorrhea also respond positively to Qigong anesthesia. In addition, tests in China conclude that when Qigong anesthesia is applied to patients with schizophrenia (who are in a state of aggression), the patients calm down immediately.
Medical Qigong Therapy and Surgery
Surgery has been performed in China for thousands of years. In ancient times, the legendary physician Hua Tuo was noted, not only for his expertise in Medical Qigong, Acupuncture, Massage and Herbs, but also for his surgical skills as well. In Western Culture, surgical therapies are applied for the removal of tumors, cysts, and abnormal tissue growth, as well as the transplantation of malfunctioning organs (heart, lungs, and kidneys) and the replacement of dysfunctional systems (joint replacement). Surgery, however, having a potential to both hinder and obstruct the body's flow of Life Force Energy, is generally considered a last resort modality.
During surgery, the Qigong doctor will assist the Surgeon by applying External Qi Emission to the patient's body, energizing and strengthening specific areas. This is done in order to: reduce pain and resist the pulling reflex action (shock reaction) of the body's internal tissues and organs when the scalpel is inserted, reduce infection and bleeding, and help prevent wound shock (the response of the body to the initial tissue trauma).
When assisting Surgeons during an operation, I have found that it is important to physically maintain connection with the patient's body before and while the anesthesia is beginning to take its effect. As the anesthesia begins to relax the patient's tissues, the Qigong doctor will actually feel and see the patient's spirit leave their body.
Just before the scalpel begins its first incision, it is important for the Qigong doctor to physically disconnect from the patient's body. Even though the Qigong doctor has physically disconnected from the patient's tissues, it is extremely important for the Qigong doctor to increase his or her energy extension deeper into the center core of the patient's body. This protects the Qigong doctor from experiencing the shock and initial trauma from the scalpel's first incision, which will resonate throughout the patient's entire body.
It is also important for the Qigong doctor to focus his or her attention on extending and circulating his or her energy deep into the patient's Center Core while the surgery is being performed. As the patient begins to lose Qi and Blood, due to the operation, the Qigong doctor will replenish the patient's lost energy as well as energize the incoming Blood from the transfusion. It is also possible for the Qigong doctor to slow the bleeding by slowing down the patient's pulse.
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