ho notato che da qualche tempo sul viso, nella zona guance, vicino al naso, sono comparse delle macchie rosse.
Se andassi da qualche estetista si affretterebbe a darmi qualche crema decongestionante ma, essendo convinta che questa manifestazione altro non è che un malessere di un organo interno, chiedo se qualcuno può fornire una mappa della riflessologia dei vari punti del viso corrispondenti ai nostri organi.
In internet si fa fatica a trovarne una decente dei piedi.
Della mani e orecchie pressoché impossibile.
Dell'iride o del viso non sono mai riuscito a trovarne.
Se qualcuno ha foto di libri, può scansionarle?
Fonte: http://spazioinwind.libero.it/popoli_an ... ina.html#8
Di che tipo di mappe hai bisogno? Le riflessologie sono tante, se vuoi posso mettere qualcuna delle mie mappe.Silver ha scritto: In internet si fa fatica a trovarne una decente dei piedi.
Della mani e orecchie pressoché impossibile.
Sei stato grande!
Più mappe abbiamo disponibili e meglio è.
Il benessere si ottiene grazie alla conoscenza e Fruttalia sta diventando il più bel contenitore del web proprio grazie a tutti noi che collaboriamo INSIEME.
sul viso abbiamo dei punti ben precisi che possono essere manipolati (pichiettati) e che corrispondono a dei punti sui certi meridiani dell'agopuntura:
1 - sotto il labbro inferiore, al centro
2 - sotto il naso e sopra il labbri superiore, al centro
3 - sotto l'occhio e sotto la palpebra inferiore, al centro
4 - sulle orecchie nel punto piu' alto
5 - sul collo anteriormente, al centro, all'inizio della clavicola a destra ed a sinistra
http://www.mednat.org/cure_natur/visual ... logica.htm
Dien Chan (Riflessologia Facciale Vietnamita)
http://riflessologiafacciale.wordpress. ... ietnamita/
Facial Reflexology is the brainchild of Lone Sorensen, evolving over the course of her 30 years experience as a complementary health therapist.
The face has fascinated Lone for reasons of its proximity to the brain. Early experimentation using foot reflexology and facial acupressure on children with special needs yielded such remarkable results that it started Lone on a quest to develop a healing therapy on the face that has earned her three honorary awards from the Argentinean office of the World Health Organization in 2001.
Facial Reflexology is a marriage of several healing systems: the oriental meridians, acupuncture points, South American facial maps and clinical neurology. Utilizing these systems on the face also addresses four of our five senses: smell, hearing, sight, and touch.
Lone began her study of reflexology in Denmark in 1978 where she was amongst the first to study the discipline. She also studied acupuncture and laser therapy then ran a clinic and school in Denmark for about ten years. She was always very interested in facial acupressure points because of the success of her work with children with hyperactivity and learning difficulties. With them, she used a combination of 16 facial pressure points and reflexology on the feet. She also felt disappointed with the lack of results from foot and hand reflexology when trying to treat certain conditions. She found that working on the face gave results more quickly. Lone believes that facial reflexology is so effective because it works in such close proximity to the brain and central nervous system.
Lone moved to Argentina, to find that reflexology was completely unknown there. She began to practice and teach reflexology and zone therapy on the feet, hands and face. While visiting a town called Cophau in the mountains between Argentina and Chile, she noticed American Indian women practicing a form of facial zone therapy. It was from these women that she learned the facial reflexology technique which she now uses as a diagnostic tool. Lone remained in Argentina for twelve and a half years during which time she founded three reflexology schools.
During further travels in Cuba, Lone learned a system using 564 nerve points and 31 acupressure points in the face, which she combined with the technique learned in Cophau. She also met Dr Chun, a Vietnamese doctor, who worked with the oriental system of charting the face to reflect body organs and systems. She then incorporated his methods and experience into her treatments.
Following her research Lone began to work with the Dr Phillipe Pinel Institute in Buenos Aires, developing new therapies for brain-damaged children. With a system called Stimulation Temprana (early stimulation) Lone has achieved excellent results. She never claims to be able to cure, but she has been able to help patients who were unable to walk, talk or eat to gain or regain these faculties - thus greatly improving their quality of life.
She has also helped coma patients, and people suffering with such conditions as Multiple Sclerosis, Downs Syndrome, and Motor Neuron Disease; the more serious the disease or condition, the more intense the treatment.
Her current method of facial reflexology and face mapping has been developed over twenty-three years of work with clients. It combines the following techniques to provide an holistic and comprehensive treatment:
1. Acupressure to stimulate nerve endings, the meridians, the blood circulation and lymphatic drainage.
2. American Indian Zone Therapy to stimulate the nervous system and identify any blockages or irregularities within the body systems.
3. Vietnamese Traditional Medicine to stimulate the general release of tension in facial reflexes and the clearing of any blockages within corresponding vital body organs.
4. The Vietnamese System to stimulate:
a) the brain cortex to improve movement in the physical limbs
b) the brain cortex to improve the function of the senses
c) the brain cortex to relieve pain, and to improve pain control
d) the brain cortex to improve the general psychological state
5. The map of the muscles, tendons, joints and spinal chord are stimulated through using the zonal map of the physical body.
6. Facial acupressure points to stimulate lymphatic drainage.
7. Balancing the psychological “Body”.
The basic treatment procedure comprises these seven basic steps as well as up to six additional protocols which are used to tailor an individual treatment session for the client’s health requirements. A treatment begins with rotation work on thirty-five facial points, each of which fulfills three criteria: they are an acupuncture point, important blood circulation area and also rich in nerve endings.
There then follows an assessment of the entire surface of the face (except the eye lids) for deposits within the deeper dermis layer of the skin. A slow, deep massaging movement explores facial body maps, (based on those used in the Andes by a nomadic tribe called Mapuches). These maps are aligned with neurologically rich areas of the face that also connect with the various systems of the body. A five-scale grading system is used to assess the worst of the deposits and the area concerned dictates the focus of the rest of a treatment session.
Lone categorizes these deposits as follows:
1st Grade: "Sand"-like grit in facial zone - not serious indicates usual tension in body system or along relevant meridian.
2nd Grade: "Rice"-like grit in facial zone - indicates considerable tension in body system or along relevant meridian and should not be allowed to get worse.
3rd Grade: Swelling or tenderness in facial zone indicates a problem in the corresponding body zone or meridian.
4th Grade: "Pearl"-like lump in facial zone - indicates potentially serious health problem in the corresponding body system or along relevant meridian.
5th Grade: "Stone"-like lump in facial zone - indicates serious health problem in the corresponding body system or along relevant meridian.
Stimulation follows, using three oriental facial maps that address the nervous system and physical body culminating in the seventh and last stage of the treatment – a delicious harmonizing face massage that unites the mental, physical and emotional aspects. Additional procedures include the use of cranial lines, acu-points, hormonal balancing, a choice of 564 facial nerve points and muscle stimulation.
http://www.reflexology.org.au/home2/ind ... &Itemid=36