Mental and Emotional Therapy
and tense. A bony correction should never be forced. Merely telling the patient to relax is useless. Tension usually goes much deeper than the voluntary muscular control.
A - Have the patient lie on the left side on a soft table, with the head on a pillow, knees drawn up. The operator sits on a stool, facing the back of the patient. Trace the path of vital forces in their bipolar action, from the neck to the perineum, via the sympathetic nerves. Also check the motor reflexes from the top of the spine to the bottom, in the lumbar region. Correlate them. Release them with deep perineal contacts and contacts in each area alternately.
B - Check the neck for tenderness and spastic muscles. With the left hand contact the sorest spot, and either inhibit or stimulate, while holding a deep perineal contact below until you find the exact spot here to relax the above tension.
C - With the first or second finger of the right hand, find the most tender spot in the perineum, on the same side of the neck lesion. Use a finger cot on the finger of this hand or work through thin clothing such as a gown, underwear, tissue or thin hand towel. Take care never to enter an orifice when giving this treatment because the nerve endings we are balancing now are on the surface. The energy circuit with which we are concerned here is on its return flow from the periphery to the centers within, as sensory currents. (See Chart No. 2 in "POLARITY THERAPY" also Charts 30 & 31 in "WIRELESS ANATOMY")
D - If the pulse is fast, then the upper cervical area (1st, 2nd and 3rd vertebrae [C1, C2, C3] or any sore spot over the occipital space) is lightly and slowly stimulated by a double contact, in a rotary movement. This applies to the neck contact in general. Because this is the vagus area, you are balancing the pulse with the two nervous systems. Most pulses are fast because of habitual tension and over-strenuous, hurried living. In these cases, the ropy neck muscles can be manipulated slowly while the perineal contact is held with the other hand.
If the pulse is slow, inhibit the tender neck areas, and further check the carotid pulse on each side for normalization each time after the two contacts are held, until the pulse is improved.
If the pulse is normal, the rule for general treatment applies: