Good therapists have worked intensively with themselves and their own trigger points. Otherwise the client will always reflect their own vulnerabilities back to them, making it difficult to maintain a neutral position. Only when they have worked on these sore spots can a therapist be truly present and listen non-judgementally.

It is also essential for the therapist not to identify with the success of the sessions. Sometimes the client is simply not open for them yet and has to find out more things for themself. If a belief that, “I am not good enough” starts to form in their subconscious, the therapist may suffer from self-doubt, and the subconscious pressure to succeed makes subsequent sessions uncomfortable.

The greater the therapist’s peace of mind, the more the relaxation of their nervous system is transferred to the client. Ideally it can even only take a few words to bring healing to the client.

A full cure is often only possible by taking a holistic look at the client’s life. The causes of illnesses mostly lie in stressful areas of their life.

I use various deep-seated methods to help coaches, therapists and teachers to understand fundamental aspects of healing, to connect more and more with their own true nature and so to carry out their work with peace of mind. This leads to a significant increase in successful healing for their clients.