There’s a great song about falling in love by Icelandic singer Bjork called “It’s Oh So Quiet”. Have you heard it? She sings about blowing a fuse for love – “You wanna laugh, you wanna cry, you cross your heart and hope to die. Til it’s over….”
The beginning of new love can be so starry-eyed and then old thoughts can often slither in like subconscious snakes: “It’s not going to last. He/she’s going to (fill in the blank with any bad experience from a previous relationship).” Or, “It never works out, I push everyone away.” After being betrayed by a guy in my twenties, I went into every relationship like a widow, believing it was going to end the same way.
Our past is all that we have as a reference point to dictate our emotions. Unknowingly, we can be continually reliving and recreating our past. There’s a human tendency to replay the traumas that have occurred in our lives. Layers of traumatic emotional experiences live within our energetic system and psyche, and influence our belief systems. We may find that we actually attract similar situations, so that we may relive these traumas again, until we decide to heal them.
The brain produces chemicals called neuropeptides that are extremely powerful, and can be very addictive. Every time these cells are triggered, they split and multiply, and create new cells with neuropeptide receptors. This causes the brain to secrete more neuropeptides, which are absorbed by the cells in the body. When the same emotion is practiced over and over again, the nerve cells begin to have a long-term relationship with that emotion. For example, if someone gets anxious on a daily basis, it can change the brain chemistry so that person begins to crave anxiety. The neuro-receptors start expecting to be fed by these negative emotions and, eventually, the person will adopt anxiety as a core trait. A person can be just as addicted to emotions like anger, fear, depression, or sadness, as they can be addicted to alcohol, opioids, or cocaine. The cells in the body become addicted to a particular neuropeptide and literally call out to the brain to satisfy their craving. In this way, repetitive cycles of emotional addiction can be created and perpetuated. The more ‘negative’ neuropeptide receptors a cell has, the less ‘positive’ receptors it has room for.
To change our emotions we have to change our biochemistry. Everything is connected to the brain and spine. The way our brains are wired literally creates, and recreates our reality with every thought and emotion. The spine is considered a storehouse of life force, and different regions of the spine are thought to collect and accumulate various types of energy. Traumatic emotional patterns are recorded in our spine. Certain areas of our spine correspond with psychological and physical memories from before, during and after birth.
The Harmonyum Healing system reprograms both the brain and spine. It regenerates the nerve cells, and helps to heal imbalances in the nervous system. By releasing energetic knots in the spine, Harmonyum releases inner conflicts originating from the past, whether it was during early childhood, five years ago, or last month. Harmonyum acts as a key to unlock the doorway out of self-sabotaging patterns.
In order to transform limited emotional belief systems, we need to literally unwire the negative neural nets inthe brain. During a treatment, Harmonyum releases serotonin, dopamine, and oxytocin, known as the brain’s “feel good” neurotransmitters. Over time, these positive neurotransmitters create vast bundles of neurons relating to positive thoughts. Harmonyum taps into the body’s intelligence to heal and strengthen itself, and those old, familiar “doom and gloom” cravings gradually disappear. By rewiring the brain, it’s not only possible to rewrite a love story, it’s also a way to heal any kind of emotional trauma.