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Important Terminology


I’ve found from studying the energetics of a wide array of variables that energetic phenomena, attributes, and characteristics all frequently follow a very specific scale, or pattern of occurrence, which can be measured. For example, the energy of earthquakes is measured using the Richter scale—a 0-10 scale, which increases in intensity exponentially as it approaches the top—and it turns out that all kinds of energies can be measured this way. Consequently, using the binary function of the resourcing, the "10-scale" has become a standard assessment tool in my practice, and something that I refer to many times throughout a session.

In terms of what we want to see ("0" or "10"), the ratings of this scale can be used in either direction. For example, when evaluating detrimental attributes, such as the presence of disease, "0" would be optimal, as it indicates a complete absence of the disease, just as we would want to see "0" when evaluating for the presence of earthquake activity.

Alternately, we can measure different variables for positive attributes (the purity of a product, the compatibility of an herb or food with a particular body), in which case the scale is "flipped"”" and we want to see a "10," indicating optimal compatibility with a person’s body. For this reason, when it comes to supplements, foods, medications, and other variables, this application of the 10-scale measurement is what I call the Compatibility Index.

Interestingly, the focal point frequency I use for the Compatibility Index is all-encompassing in a way that theoretically accounts for all potentials, so if a variable is going to have any detrimental effects on a client and his or her life, be it physically, emotionally, or circumstantially, etc., it will actually be reflected with this index; in this case, the index will yield less than a 10, and the lower the number, the more severe the level of detriment.

When we build a protocol during a session, we’re looking for all 10’s; in order to achieve optimal activation of the human body, we want to remove all unhelpful elements, ensuring that each variable included is 100% supportive of the body’s potential to heal, regenerate, and maintain equilibrium. Anything less than a 10 indicates that the variable introduces some kind of detrimental effect to the client. (In addition to assessing variables that are ingested, the measurement can also be used to evaluate environmental factors.)

I’ve found that the Compatibility Index is exceptionally accurate when it comes to detecting detrimental effects that may be insidious, or not so obvious—and not just in the moment, but over time; this element of the measurement can be extremely valuable, given that people frequently implement variables which, while appearing to be beneficial or helpful in the short term, actually cause imbalances and have other detrimental effects on the body in the long run.


During a session, when I resource recommendations for a client to either remove or include a certain variable, another detail I will often assess is the "priority." Priority can help us gauge how much of an impact the adjustment will have on achieving optimal results.

There are three "tiers" of prioritization I use:

Essential - When I get a positive impulse to a variable being "essential," this is an indication that it's very important for your overall progress, and that not making the change will have a strong probability of contributing to symptoms or a decline in vitality.

Important - If I get a positive impulse to something being "important," it’s an indication that it’s a very good idea to make the change, but it isn’t necessarily going to "make or break" your progress, by itself.

Helpful - Getting a positive impulse to something being "helpful" indicates that making the change will be beneficial and certainly move you in right direction, but that the impact will be negligible compared to something that is "important" or "essential."

Sometimes a session will present with an overwhelming array of changes to be employed, and getting the priority of each factor can be helpful in simplifying and focusing your protocol.

Time Stamps

Another topic we will explore during a session is the timing of when certain variables should be added to, or removed from, your protocol (and for how long). Resourcing time stamps for a variety of circumstances will give us specific directions in days, weeks, or months, and this process can be helpful because:

-Certain elements may only need to be removed temporarily while your body recalibrates and heals.
-Various therapeutic supplements will probably only be essential for a certain period of time.
-Supplements will usually need to be added to the protocol as your body becomes stronger, but shouldn’t be included too soon.

For example: Remove [tomatoes] for 4 months, add [maca] in 3 months and take it for 4 months and 2 weeks, then stop, etc. (Please note: I can usually scan ahead approximately 8-12 months, depending on the complexity of a client’s situation. While the baseline protocol usually provides a lifelong foundation, it can be helpful to schedule a brief follow-up once a year to check for any adjustments that would help accommodate the evolution of your body.)

Overall, time stamps help to make each protocol a personalized, dynamic and bio-individualized program that evolves with you as your body changes.

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