Monday, April 18, 2022

The Way of the Tracker

 Natural Health / Self Development / Kinesiology / Healing / Holistic Health / Wellbeing / Fulfillment

Releasing April 2022

Publisher: Serapis Bey Publishing

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This book takes you on an adventure of personal development through the detective work of Creative Kinesiology.  Muscle testing gives us the powerful tool we need to delve into any problem.

It allows the body to show us what is going on physically, emotionally and in our feelings, with the mind and the spiritual self. Using maps of the body, subtle energies and clues to the problem gives the tracker the direction of healing.  Working creatively with the person and their intent for healing gives us all we need for healing and inner work to begin and continue. We look at the way the latest discoveries from the scientific world add new perspectives on the way the body systems work – or don’t.  Plumbing the depths of our being takes us to the reasons for our stress and anxiety – the traumas, large and small that can create problems in any part of us, including the digestive system, the brain and the nervous system. We may have lost our ability to look forward and reach for our visions and dreams. Help is there for us; in the exercises and techniques we can use for ourselves; some are introduced in the book.  Increasing our awareness of the body’s messages can give us the healing impetus to help ourselves and can take us to practitioners, both in the natural health world and in the medical profession.


Discover this gentle and powerful approach to healing and health for yourself as you read the book – a healing journey in itself.



Excerpt from the Book


We all have at least 42 muscles that we can test when we are gathering information in a Creative ~Kinesiology session.  Each muscle test gives us masses of data. We can also use an indicator muscle to glean additional information.  Muscle testing responds to thoughts, memories and information with a binary Yes/No response.  Given that every part of us is connected to every other part, we can choose any muscle to do this for us.

The indicator muscle can be any muscle in the body.  The body simply has to decide that this particular muscle can do the job of indicating a positive or negative to us, a Yes or a No, as such an agreement or a disagreement. Once we have this decision, we can make statements and discover whether the body responds with a Yes or No to them. When touching a painful area, we can check the indicator muscle and see if the body says Yes, it’s okay.  Or, when we monitor our indicator we find a No, it’s not okay, and the muscle unlocks. This way of working gives us a response we call switched-on, where the muscle holds its position or a switched-off response, where the muscle cannot hold in place. This is the simplicity and the complexity of muscle testing. It is both the science and the art of this approach, which when used with expertise is the brilliant tool we use in kinesiology.


About the Author

Carrie Jost started her working life as a town planner and after having two beautiful daughters she moved on to become a community worker. When this work was coming to an end, she changed direction to work in the field of natural health and wellbeing and has continued ever since. Carrie has been a practitioner and teacher since 1987. She describes herself as a kinesiologist and has also trained as a psychotherapist and shamanic healer, as well as studying many other bodywork and energy work methods. Bringing these different approaches to health and wellbeing together has been her life’s work and vocation for more than thirty years.

She established the UK’s School of Creative Kinesiology in 1990 and was involved in setting up the Kinesiology Federation in the UK in 1991.

Carrie has worked with hundreds of people during the years; has trained many practitioners and teachers; and thoroughly enjoyed the entire process. Even though she is now an elder, she still sees clients and teaches. She also plays a part in the continuing journey of Creative Kinesiology.


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