action lymphatics protocols - Clean Your Lymph System, Light Beam

action lymphatics protocols - Clean Your Lymph System, Light Beam
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ACTION LYMPHATICS PROTOCOLS
FOR THE AL2
LIST OF PROTOCOLS
This section contains protocols for the following:
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General Body Detoxification Protocol
Face and Neck Protocol
Facial Procedures (Plastic Surgery)
Breast Protocol
Arm Protocol
Abdominal Protocol
Leg Protocol
Prostate Protocol
Sciatica Protocol
Type 2 Diabetic Protocol
The protocols and timeframes in this section are suggestions. Use practitioner
discretion and adapt the timeframes and AL2 Probe positions based on specific client
conditions and the client response while using the AL2. In locations with extreme
metabolic stagnation, you can rest the AL2 Probes in place for 30 minutes or more
without any adverse side effects.
BASIC STEPS BEHIND ANY PROTOCOL
There are two basic steps behind any AL2 protocol:
1. Determine where the primary lymphatic blockage is located. This blockage
can be specific, such as the left breast or the right inguinal nodes. Or, the
blockage can be nonspecific, such as general swelling in the upper body or
ankles.
2. Determine the flow pattern from the terminal point to the point of lymphatic
blockage. This means you need to determine the direction the lymph will flow
when it is released from the blockage and moves toward the terminal point.
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You will then begin the protocol by starting at the proximal point and working
back through the flow pattern towards the distal point. In other words, you
will work “backwards” through the flow pattern from the subclavian terminal
point to the point of congestion. (Refer to Section 2 to review the flow
patterns.)
SESSION TIMEFRAMES – LYMPH MODE
Timeframe for a Typical Client Session
A session timeframe of 60 minutes is good when working on an individual. This is
the time it will take to properly address any issue residing within the anterior (frontal)
portion of the body. If you are only dealing with the upper portion of the body (i.e.
face, breast, arm, or wrist), the session can be as little as 30 minutes. However, 60
minutes is always a good standard to use for a complete session.
If you are working on the posterior (back) portion of the body, you may want to add
15 – 30 minutes to the session. Allowing 90 minutes for a posterior session ensures
that the session is not rushed and that you can provide sufficient detail to the work.
Timeframe for a Single Point/Location
A standard timeframe of ten minutes is good for covering a specific position along the
flow pattern where there is probable congestion, such as the parasternals or the
cisterna chyli.
Accelerated Schedules
There are some instances when you will want to provide an accelerated schedule for a
client. In any acceleration, always have your client prepped by having them drink at
least two quarts of water within eight hours prior to the start of the session.
An accelerated program can take several forms:
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You can work on the client up to one hour on the anterior and one hour on the
posterior in the morning and duplicate the process in the early evening.
You can work on areas, sections, or quadrants of the body. For example, you
may want to spend 60 minutes working on the arms or legs and/or the sciatica
and/or the upper back, and duplicate the process in the early evening.
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Allow one day of rest for every two days of accelerated work. In general, rest the
body every third day. This provides the body time to process its fluid.
LINEAR SWEEP MODE
Practitioners have improved the results of their client sessions by using the AL2 in
Linear Sweep Mode. Some practitioners use the Linear Sweep Mode for the entire
session. Others find it beneficial to alternate between the two modes.
A WORD OF CAUTION: It is very important to closely monitor your client the first
few minutes you have them on the Linear Sweep Mode. Some clients detox too
quickly and need to gradually transition into the Linear Sweep Mode from the Lymph
Mode.
Lymph Mode
Linear Sweep Mode
Main Frequencies:
Full Range of Frequencies:
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Emits the three basic frequencies
needed by the body for bacteria,
viruses, and fungus.
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No two people are the same. Different people
react differently to the same frequency.
Therefore, when the entire range is presented, it
accommodates everyone.
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Cycles through various frequencies from
subsonic through to ultrasonic harmonics.
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Adds more harmonics than the standard
frequencies.
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Creates a perfect, complete harmonically rich
sweep, allowing every cell in the body to be
electrically balanced and charged to full capacity
and potential health.
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Cells can select the frequencies they need. If a
frequency is not needed, it just passes through
A NOTE ON PROTOCOL POSITIONS 1 AND 2
Because you will be working “backwards” through the flow pattern from the terminus
to the point of inflammation, all protocols begin by placing the Probes on the
subclavian points, the terminus for all lymphatic fluid as it re-enters the venous
system. The subclavian points are labeled as Position 1 in all protocols.
Position 2 (the trapezius muscles) is the acupressure point called Gallbladder 21
(GB21). Placing the Probes at GB21 assists the body in releasing excess tension and
stress. These points also facilitate the flow of lymph fluid from the arm, neck, and
head.
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PROBE PLACEMENT SUMMARY
AL Probes balance the polarity of the cell and move lymph debris out.
1.) Place the Probes on all drainage points, either upper or lower body, to break up and
move material.
2.) Make sure the lymphatic flow points are all covered with the Probes so that material
can flow out of the body as it is moved.
3.) In a difficult situation where there is a large blockage, place a Probe on the front of
the body and another Probe on the back of the body for quicker movement.
4.) Always make sure the main drainage points of the body are cleared. During the first
10 minutes of treatment time, place Probes on the subclavian nodes to assure these
points of drainage are open.
5.) For severe headache, start by placing Probes on the left and right subclavian nodes;
then move the Probes to the left and right occipital nodes. If pain persists, place
Probes over the eyes to allow trapped fluid to move away from the ocular area. If
Infrared Therapy is being used, be sure the eyelids are kept closed or turn IR switch
off.
6.) If there is a sinus problem, place Probes on left and right subclavian nodes; then move
the Probes over the sinuses.
7.) For anti-aging effects and to make the face more defined and less bloated, place
Probes on subclavian nodes; then on each cheek under the cheekbone; then on the jaw
line; then to the sinus area just below the eyes. This will drain the fluid from the face
and the person will have a more contoured and youthful appearance.
8.) Use the Lymph Mode when you are working on a disease.
9.) Use the Linear Sweep Mode when the body needs to boost the immune system. This
will assist in reducing fatigue, which often occurs following a chemo or radiation
session.
10.) Always follow the flow patterns of lymph as described in Section 2, The Flow
Patterns of lymph.
11.) For keeping heads in place during treatment times, some practitioners have found that
using leather book weights like the one pictured here is very useful. They are
available at most book stores or online at Amazon.com
GENERAL BODY
PROTOCOL
DETOXIFICATION
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Overview
As our body’s lymphatic system becomes more overburdened, we find ourselves
accumulating more fluid and becoming more engorged with fluid. As a result, our
waistlines, our physical structure, and our bodies become heavier with accumulated
fluid. When we are able to move this fluid, we are able to recover our structure the
way we looked when we were in our early teens or twenties.
Tissue detoxification is an excellent way to move excess fluid from the body and
assist in improving our immune system through increased function. General body
detoxification is one way to mobilize the fluid, commence toxic elimination, and
assist the body in re-establishing proper lymphatic function.
SUGGESTED GENERAL BODY DETOXIFICATION PROTOCOL
STEP 1: Place one Probe under left collarbone (1) and the other
Probe under right collarbone (2). Hold the Probes in these areas
for 3 to 5 minutes. If collarbone has EMS, hold Probes in position
for 20 minutes.
STEP 2: Place one Probe at left GB 21 (1A) and the other Probe
at right GB 21 (2A) for 20 minutes.
STEP 3: Place Probes on axillary nodes (1 and 2) for 5 minutes.
STEP 4: Move Probes to sternum (3 and 4) for 5 to 10 minutes.
STEP 5: Place both Probes to cistern chyli (5) side-by-side for 5
to 10 minutes.
STEP 6: (a) Hold one Probe at cisterna chyli (5) and move other
Probe to transverse colon (6) and hold for 5 to 10 minutes; then
(b) move Probe from 5 to transverse colon (7) and hold for 5 to10
minutes; then (c) move Probe from 7 to descending colon (8) and
hold for 5 to10 minutes; then (d) move Probes to inguinal nodes
(9 and 11) and hold for 5 to10 minutes.
STEP 7: Place one Probe at midpoint of superior pubic symphysis (R2) and the other
Probe at front midline 2 thumb widths below umbilicus (R5) for 5 to 10 minutes.
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STEP 8: Place one Probe at 5 and (a) move the other Probe to C1 and hold for 5
minutes, then (b) move one Probe to C2 and keep one Probe on 5 and hold for 5 to 10
minutes.
STEP 9: Hold one Probe at 5 and move second Probe to 1 and hold for 5 minutes.
NOTE: Timeframes and protocols are suggestions. Use practitioner discretion and
adapt timeframes and protocols to specific client conditions and his/her response to
treatment. Probe times in locations with extreme metabolic stagnation (EMS) can rest
in place for 30 minutes or more without any adverse side effects.
FACE AND NECK PROTOCOL
Overview
The past few years has seen a growth in laser and pulsed light treatments, microdermabrasion, peels, and potions – all in the name of cell turnover, but our equipment
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and technology is separate from the rogue faction of skin specialists who prolong the
harmful effects of repeatedly removing layers of skin.
Our system rehabilitates skin cells through the stimulation of lymph drainage which is
a factor in the anti-aging process. When lymph nodes become blocked, the flow of
lymph is impaired and the body is unable to rid itself of waste material depriving cells
of oxygen and nutrients. This can set the stage for a host of diseases, including acne
which can become severe enough to be a traumatic experience for anyone who suffers
from it both physically and emotionally.
Many imbalances can cause swollen, dull, blemished, or sagging skin. Using the Face
and Neck Protocol, along with good nutrition, physical fitness, proper skin care,
vitamins and supplements can lead to a radiant complexion.
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR FACE / NECK AREA
STEP 1: Place one Probe under left collarbone (1), and the
other Probe under right collarbone (1). Allow Probes to rest in
these areas for 3 to 5 minutes. If there is EMS, let Probes rest
on 1 for 10 to 15 minutes.
STEP 2: Place one Probe on left GB 21 (2) and the other Probe
on right GB 21 (2) for 20 minutes.
STEP 3: Work both Probes on area 3 for 5 minutes. Use longer
if EMS is present.
STEP 4: Hold both Probes on subparotid nodes (4) for a minimum of 5 to 10
minutes. Hold the Probes longer (20 minutes) if there is an inflamed tooth or if there
is EMS.
STEP 5: Move Probes from area 4 to 5 for a minimum of 5 minutes. Hold on any
point that is sore or inflamed for up to 10 minutes.
STEP 6: Move Probes from 4 subparotid (7) for a period
of 5 minutes. Use longer if EMS is present.
STEP 7: Move Probes to preauricular nodes (6) for 5
minutes. Use longer if EMS is present.
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STEP 8: Move Probes underneath eyes (8) for 5 minutes, then move Probes to post
auricular nodes (9) for a minimum of 5 minutes. Use longer if EMS is present.
STEP 9: Place Probes on neck at internal jugular chain and jugolodigastric nodes (10
to 11) to address EMS in the neck. Work these areas for a minimum of 5 to 10
minutes.
STEP 10: Move Probes to occipital nodes (12) for 5 to 10 minutes. Hold longer if
EMS is present.
STEP 11: Conclusive move. Move Probes to point 2 for 5 minutes. Then move
Probes to point 1 for 5 minutes.
IMPORTANT: When using Infrared Therapy for the eyes, keep eyelids closed
or turn IR switch off.
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR TEETH AND JAW AREA
STEP 1: Place one Probe over the terminus point (A). Move it back and forth very
slowly - about four inches, left to right, over this area. Hold
for 2 to 3 minutes.
STEP 2: From the collar bone (B), move the Probe in an
upward direction until you meet the jaw. Slowly cover the
jaw area (B). Hold for 2 to 3 minutes.
STEP 3: Move the Probe along the underside of the jaw
(C), from left to right, for about 2 to 3 minutes. Leave it on
longer if you locate the pain area. Next, move the Probe
along the top of the jaw (D), slowly covering the area. If the
tooth pain is located in Point D, you may wish to hold the
Probe over the pain area for up to 5 minutes. Hold for 2 to 3 minutes.
STEP 4: Hold the Probe over Point E, slowly moving it in a circular motion. Hold in
this area 3 minutes or longer. If it feels good, let it stay on this location for 5 to 6
minutes.
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STEP 5: Hold the Probe over Point F, slowly moving it in a circular motion. Hold in
this area 3 minutes or longer. If it feels good, let it stay on this location for 5 to 6
minutes.
STEP 6: Hold the Probe over Point G, slowly moving it in a circular motion. Hold in
this area 3 minutes or longer. If it feels good, let it stay on this location for 5 to 6
minutes.
STEP 7: REPEAT. You may repeat in the reverse by placing the Probes on Point G,
Point F; Point E; Point D; Point C; Point B; and finally Point A. Hold for 2 minutes at
each point.
FACIAL PROCEDURES (PLASTIC SURGERY)
Note: For best results, this protocol is most effective when used with the ST-8
Oxygen Detoxification System. If you do not have the use of one, this protocol
can be used with the AL2.
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One of the many offerings of a plastic surgeon includes surgical procedures for the
face to include the forehead, eyelid, mid-facial and lower facial areas. Surgeons may
perform one procedure or a combination of surgical procedures for their patients to
accomplish best results. While each of these facial areas involves various surgical
procedures, for the most part, the pre- and post- surgical Oxygen Detoxification
System protocol will vary slightly from surgical procedure to surgical procedure. The
use of the AL2 with this protocol will help for the most part and will produce certain
results. These protocols may need to be adjusted to accommodate the situation where
the surgeon has combined several surgical procedures.
Specific areas where facial surgery is performed is identified within the areas marked
below with letters representing each surgical facial area. We have included nose
adjustment (i.e., rhinoplasty) as some surgeons may include this procedure and may
be considered a repair of a congenital defect or a cosmetic adjustment. These facial
areas are identified as: A - forehead area (involved procedure); B – eyelids (simple
procedure); C – mid facial (simple procedure); D&E - lower facial (involved
procedure); and F - nose adjustment (i.e., rhinoplasty) as each of the above surgical
procedures may impact additional lymphatic pathways.
PROTOCOL APPLIES TO ALL
PRE- AND POST-SURGICAL
PROCEDURES (see Face Protocol
for technical positioning of Probes).
Step 1: Apply one Probe to left
GB21 and one Probe to right GB21
for 15 minutes.
Step 2: Apply one Probe to left
subclavian and one Probe to right
subclavian for 15 minutes.
Step 3: Apply one Probe to left cervical node and one Probe to right cervical node for
15 minutes.
Once the above protocol is performed, proceed with the following protocols as they
relate to the face area surgical procedure.
A - FOREHEAD (involved): (a) First Step: Apply one Probe to left preauricular
(parotid) node and one Probe to right preauricular (parotid) for 15 minutes; (b)
Second Step: Apply one Probe to left submandibular (submaxillary) node and one
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Probe to right submandibular (submaxillary) for 15 minutes; (c) Third Step: Apply
one Probe to left forehead section at the coronal suture or the endoscopic incision site
and one Probe to right forehead section at the coronal suture or the endoscopic
incision site for 15 minutes.
B – EYELID (simple): (a) First Step: Apply one Probe to left preauricular (parotid)
node and one Probe to right preauricular (parotid) node for 15 minutes; (b) Second
Step: Apply one Probe each to left and right eyes for 15 minutes. Keep eyelids closed
if using Infrared Therapy or turn IR switch off.
C – MID FACIAL (involved): (a) First Step: Apply one Probe to the left hairline
incision point where the endoscopy was inserted and one Probe to the right hairline
incision point where the endoscopy was inserted for 15 minutes; (b) Second Step:
Apply one Probe to left submandibular (under chin) node and one Probe to right
submandibular (under chin) node for 15 minutes.
D/E – LOWER FACIAL (simple): (a) First Step: Apply one Probe to left
preauricular (parotid) node and one Probe to right preauricular (parotid) node for 15
minutes; (b) Second Step: Apply one Probe each to the postauricular (retroauricular/occipital) nodes for 15 minutes.
F – NOSE ADJUSTMENT / RHINOPLASTY (minor): (a) First Step: Apply one
Probe to the left side of the nose and one Probe to the right side of the nose for 15
minutes; (b) Second Step: Apply two Probes to the retro-pharangeal (retroauricular/occipital) nodes for 15 minutes; (c) Third Step: Apply one Probe each to left
and right cervical (neck) nodes for 15 minutes.
SESSION COMMENTS: Pre-Surgical Sessions can be performed (a) when the patient
returns for their pre-surgery conference; and, (b) 30 plus minutes prior to surgery. Post
Surgical Sessions can commence (a) immediately following surgical procedure
following patient compression or bandaging; and, (b) for the following surgical face
area procedure timeframes and frequency of therapy as follows:
(i) A - Forehead Surgery (1-3 HR surgery): we suggest one forty-five minute
session 3 times per week for Week 1 to assist in reducing bruising and swelling. And,
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one forty-five minute session 2 times per week for Weeks 2 to 4. For preventive and
improved healing, we recommend from Weeks 5 to 8, a forty-five minute session
once a week.
(ii) B - Eyelid Surgery (1–2 HR surgery): we suggest one thirty minute session 3
times per week for Weeks 1 and 2 to assist in reducing swelling and bruising. And,
one thirty minute session 2 times per week for Weeks 2 to 3. For preventive and
improved healing, we recommend for Week 4 - and after - a thirty minute session once
a week until healed. Be sure to keep eyelids closed if using Infrared Therapy or turn IR
switch off.
(iii) C - Mid Face Surgery: (1–1.5 HR surgery): we suggest one thirty minute
session 3 times per week for Weeks 1 and 2 to assist in reducing swelling and
bruising. And, one thirty minute session 2 times per week for Weeks 3 and 4. For
preventive and improved healing, we recommend for Weeks 4 to 9, a thirty minute
session once a week until healed.
(iv) D/E - Lower Face Surgery (3 HR surgery): we suggest one thirty minute
session 3 times per week for Weeks 1 and 2 to assist in reducing swelling and
bruising. And, one thirty-minute session 3 times per week for Weeks 3 and 4. For
preventive and improved healing, we recommend for Weeks 5 to 10, a thirty-minute
session once a week until healed.
(v) F – Nose Adjustment (Rhinoplasty): This surgery bruises eyes quickly. If
patient wishes to significantly reduce the possibility of bruising, we suggest one
forty-five minute session 5 times per week for Week 1. And, one forty-five minute
session 3 times per week for Weeks 2 and 3. For preventive and improved healing,
we recommend for Weeks 4 to 6, a forty-five minute session once a week until
healed.
THERAPY NOTE: Depending on their pre-surgical condition (i.e., are they slim,
moderately heavy, or very heavy) and whether the physician combines more than one
surgical procedure, the client’s protocol times and frequencies may need to be
adjusted. For example, for slim patients, the recommended pre- and post- surgery
session time frames and frequencies above should bring quick results for the patient.
However, for a heavier patient or a patient with more involved lymphatic obstruction,
we recommend extended time frames and frequencies by 50% to 100%. As soon as
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you hear the patient’s own story about how they are feeling, how their healing is
working, and what you see (the swelling or bruising is less or not reducing) you will
know if you need to increase the time and frequency of the protocols. LET THE
PATIENT BE YOUR GUIDE.
BREAST PROTOCOL
Overview
The typical progression for breast inflammation commences with lymph stasis
occurring initially at the subclavian (apical axillary) nodes; and, as fluid accumulates,
edema increases. The inflammation follows a path leading towards the brachial and
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subscapular axillary nodes, extending towards the pectoral nodes resulting in
increased fluid retention initially within the breast’s lateral quadrant and then
spreading to the full breast. In some cases, fluid blockage progresses from the
subclavian (apical axillary) towards the parasternal (internal thoracic) nodes, into the
medial upper quadrant resulting in an increase of fluid.
Oftentimes, both conditions have occurred by the time a woman or man visits his/her
doctor because they have noticed the fibrosis in the tissue or the pain level has
increased to an unbearable level. In either case, tenderness is always indicated as the
inflammation progresses from the subclavian towards the breast.
Physical constriction such as wearing a tight fitting bra can cause excess fluid to
accumulate within the breast. EMS can occur. This provides an opportunistic event
for the growth of a fibrotic or cancerous condition.
In every case of inflamed or cancerous breasts, lymphography captures the extensive
involvement of the lymph nodes, especially within the axillary and pectoral lymph
node group.
Standard Flow Pattern of Breast Lymph Fluid
The thoracic cavity is dimensional and passes fluid superficially and through a deep
lymphatic network using both anastamosis and alternative lymph pathways. In the
breast, the fluid passes to the other breast by way of the parasternals and alternative
pathways, which can occur by way of the cisterna chyli. Specifically, in the lateral
quadrant – 75% to 80% of breast lymph flows to the axillary nodes; in the medial
upper quadrant – 20% to 25% of the breast lymph fluid drains parasternal, to the
opposite breast, or to anterior mediastinal nodes; the medial lower quadrant drains
deeply to the abdominal (phrenic) nodes or the cisterna chyli; the nipple drains to all
four quadrants
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR
INFLAMED BREAST
STEP 1: Place one Probe under left collarbone (1),
and the other Probe under right collarbone (2).
Allow Probes to rest in these areas 3 to 5 min. If
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there is extreme metabolic stagnation (EMS), let Probes rest in 1 & 2 for 10 to 15
min. First Session.
STEP 2: Place one Probe on left GB-21 (1A) and the other Probe on right GB-21
(2A) for 20 min.
STEP 3: Place one Probe on left collarbone (1) and the other Probe on right collarbone (2)
for 2 min.
STEP 4: Left Breast: (a) While holding one Probe on left collarbone (1), place
second Probe on central axillary node (1B) for 5 to 20 minutes; then move first Probe
to pectoral node (1C) and second Probe to mammary node (1D) for 5 to 20 min.
STEP 5: Left Breast: Hold one Probe on left collarbone (1) and place the other
Probe on sternum (3 to 4) for 5 to 20 minutes.
STEP 6: Left Breast: Hold one Probe on parasternal (midway between 3 & 4) and
the other Probe on cisterna chyli (5) for 5 to 20 minutes.
STEP 7: Left Breast: Hold one Probe on left collarbone (1) and the other Probe on
axillary (1B) for 5 minutes.
STEP 8: Right Breast: Follow left breast steps 4 to 7 but use 2, 2B, 2C, 2D.
NOTE: Time frames are suggestions. Use practitioner discretion and adapt time
frames to specific patient condition and response to treatment. AL2 Probe times in
locations with EMS can rest in place for 30 minutes or more without any adverse side
effects.
ARM PROTOCOL
Overview
There are numerous issues contributing to edema, and some of the more common
reasons are due to surgical intervention, physical or sports injuries, physical work
habits, personal garment constriction, and toxic reactions to the work or home
environment.
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In every case, the chain of lymph nodes, commencing from the subclavian to the
axillary to the deltopectoral and cubital nodes, are suspect in contributors to the
blockage. Perhaps contributing the most commonly seen side effects of constriction
within the above node structure is carpel tunnel and inflamed breast.
A contributor to arm edema on the left side can also be tracked to lymph congestion
within the trapezium muscle and breast. This muscle constriction contributes by
placing the scalene muscle in tension or traction, resulting in the scalene pulling-up
on the first and second rib causing potential for compression of the thoracic duct.
Since the thoracic duct collects most of the fluid from the rest of the body, this
constriction can contribute to additional fluid retention, which can increase the
axillary node fluid processing workload and compromise lymph flow from the arm.
The breast fluid additionally could place a contention for axillary node flow and also
disrupt or impede the flow of fluid from the arm.
When arm edema is relegated to a patient’s right side, the cause of edema would have
all of the potential attributes contributing to fluid retention found in the left side
edema, in addition to having to contend with fluid draining from the head. Since the
head primarily drains to the right subclavian, all excess fluid draining from the sinus
also adds to the load of the subclavians, which can compromise the natural flow of
fluid from the arm.
The issues contributing to arm edema are complex and influenced by many other
fluid processing requirements, which must be addressed prior to re-establishing and
sustaining normal fluid flow from the arm
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR ARM
EDEMA
STEP 1: Place one Probe on left collarbone
(1) and the other Probe on right collarbone
(2). Allow Probes to rest in these areas a
minimum of 3 to 5 minutes. If collarbone is
not defined (extreme metabolic stagnation
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[EMS] under the skin), let Probes rest in 1 and 2 for 10 to 15 minutes.
STEP 2: Place one Probe on right GB 21 (2) and the other Probe on left GB 21 for 20
minutes.
STEP 3: Place one Probe on left collarbone (1) and the other Probe on right
collarbone (2) for 1 minute.
STEP 4: Right Arm Edema: Place one Probe on left collarbone (1) and the other
Probe on deltopectoral node (3) for 5 minutes. If EMS is present, leave in position for
20 minutes.
STEP 5: Right Arm Edema: Keep one Probe on 1 and the other Probe on axillary
node group (armpit) (4) for 5 minutes. If EMS is present, leave in position for 20 min.
STEP 6: Right Arm Edema: If there is contention with pectoral nodes (nodes are
hard), then place one Probe on axillary node group (armpit) (4) and the other Probe
on pectoral node (5) for 5 minutes. If EMS is present, leave in position for 20 min.
STEP 7: Right Arm Edema: Keep one Probe on axillary node group (4) and place
the other Probe on cubital/supratrochlear nodes (6) for 5 minutes. If EMS is present,
leave in position 20 min.
STEP 8: Right Arm Edema: Sometimes you will notice lymph stagnation at 7. In
this case, keep one Probe on 6 and place the other Probe on 7 for 5 minutes.
STEP 9: For Left Arm Edema: Follow STEP 4 to STEP 8 for left side.
NOTE 1: Superficial lymphatic vessels arise from lymphatic plexuses in the digits,
palm and dorsum of hand and ascend mostly with superficial veins such as the
chepalic and basilic veins. Most of the material associated with these veins will travel
to the cubital or to efferents in the axillary node group. In severe upper arm problems,
it may take additional lymph massage of upper arm to encourage material to flow.
However, if the axillary node groups have been cleared previously of blocked
material, the movement of the fluid from the upper arm should be more easily
accomplished.
NOTE 2: Sometimes, it is necessary to place Probes on B-36, B-38 and SI-10 as an
add-on after STEP 1 to assist in breaking up additional metabolic stagnation in the
shoulder.
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ABDOMINAL PROTOCOL
Overview
The abdominal area contains the majority of the internal organs including:

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Organs related to digestion - the stomach, the end of the esophagus, the small and
large intestines, the liver, the gallbladder, and the pancreas.
The aorta - a large blood vessel that runs straight down the inside of the abdomen.
The appendix - an organ in the lower right abdomen whose function is not well
understood.
The kidneys - two bean-shaped organs that lie deep within the abdominal cavity.
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Within these many organs, inflammatory-causing pain and discomfort can occur.
Most of the abdominal organs integrate with the thoracic duct through lymphatic
capillaries and collectors. Plasma fluid and protein are processed from the area
surrounding the organ’s cells and are returned to the circulatory system via the
thoracic duct’s integration into the venous angles. Any obstruction within the
abdominal area, whether natural, genetic, or induced by surgical, physical or
emotional trauma, can adversely affect transport capacity to and through this major
lymphatic pathway. Obstruction can lead to accumulation of fluid within an organ’s
interstitial spaces promoting both acute and chronic inflammation.
Common Lymphatic Issues
Common, but non-critical, manifestations of potential abdominal lymphatic structure
blockage can include: slow to rapid weight gain due to prior surgical intervention,
pregnancies, or tumor growth; constipation due to dehydration of interstitial spaces
and mucous membrane; diarrhea and vomiting (gastroenteritis) due to poor lymphatic
drainage and immune system support issues; eating too much spicy or greasy food
due to an allergy or “bad” food; or having an infection (urinary, bladder, etc.) that
initiates cytokine signaling for inflammatory processes.
Other lymphatic obstruction issues that can contribute to the symptoms and require
medical treatment can include: excessive gas; chronic constipation; lactose
intolerance (milk intolerance); viral gastroenteritis (stomach flu); irritable bowel
syndrome (sensitive stomach with intermittent episodes of diarrhea and constipation);
heartburn or indigestion; gastro esophageal reflux; ulcers; cholecystitis (inflammation
of the gallbladder) with or without gallstones; appendicitis (inflammation of the
appendix); diverticular disease, including inflammation of small pouches that form in
the large intestines (diverticulitis); bowel obstruction -- in addition to pain, this causes
nausea, bloating, vomiting, and inability to pass gas or stool; urinary tract infections;
pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas); crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis
(different types of inflammatory bowel disease); and menstrual cramping;
endometriosis; and uterine fibroids.
In each of these instances, one of the key recovery issues the body must initiate is to
re-establish relevant lymphatic pathways. These blocked pathways, including
lymphatic capillaries, collectors, and ducts, are responsible for transporting excess
fluid and interstitial particulates such as protein, fats, cellular debris, toxins, white
blood cells, red blood cells, etc. away from the organ’s interstitial spaces. Without the
opening or re-establishment of these pathways, symptom reduction is less likely to
occur.
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Self-Help Strategy
In addition to addressing re-establishment of blocked lymphatic pathways, some
home remedies, considered acceptable standard medical care for non-critical
abdominal pain, include sipping water or other clear fluids and avoiding solid food
for the first few hours. If there has been vomiting, wait six hours. Then, eat small
amounts of mild foods. If the pain is high up in the abdomen and occurs after meals,
antacids may provide some relief, especially if there is heartburn or indigestion.
Avoid citrus, high-fat foods, fried or greasy foods, tomato products, caffeine, alcohol,
and carbonated beverages. Avoid aspirin, ibuprofen, and narcotic pain medications
unless a health care provider prescribes them. Even for other-the-counter medications,
it is always best to consult a physician or health care provider prior to use.
Protocol Strategy
The Abdominal Protocol is provided to help reduce excess interstitial fluid and
particulate accumulation. This is done by expediting movement of lymphatic fluid,
resulting in the ease of pressure on the peritoneum and nerves – a possible
contributing factor to the previously described discomforts.
The strategy of the Abdominal Protocol is to open superior lymphatic efferent
pathways, so the inflamed areas can commence lymphatic fluid flow and result in
reduction of fluid accumulating within the interstitial spaces. Open the terminus and
whole body tension points to reduce some of the physical stress within the pertinent
musculature and lymphatic pathways to provide for the most efficient opportunity for
lymphatic fluid movement and transport. These areas include the thoracic duct
terminating location within the supra-clavicular fossa; the trapezes muscle; the
sternum and its xipoid process; the cisterna chyli; and the colon and intestinal issues
which may be inflamed and retaining lymphatic fluid adding to edema and pain.
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR ABDOMINAL AREA
STEP 1: Place both Probes on the left and right
subclavian/collarbone (1) for 10 minutes. If
collarbone presents extreme metabolic stagnation, let
both Probes rest on 1 for 20 minutes.
STEP 2: Place Probes on left and right GB-21 (2) a
minimum of 20 minutes.
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STEP 3: Place Probes on parasternals (3 & 4) for 5 to10 minutes.
STEP 4: Place both Probes side-by-side on cisterna chyli (5) located approximately 3
fingers above umbilicus for a minimum of 10 minutes. If stomach is feeling full, use
for an additional 10 minutes.
STEP 5: Place both Probes on the left and right 6 locations for 10 to 20 minutes,
depending upon client need. This position helps address lymphatic issues involving
the transverse colon and small intestines.
STEP 6: Place both Probes on the left and right 7 locations for 10 to 20 minutes
depending upon client need. This position helps address lymphatic issues involving
the descending colon and small intestines.
STEP 7: Place both Probes on left and right 8 locations for 10 to 20 minutes. This
helps address lymphatic issues involving the intestines and lower portion of
ascending colon.
STEP 8: Place Probes at both 9 locations for up to 20 minutes. This position helps
address lymphatic issues involving the sigmoid colon.
STEP 9: Redo STEP 1 for 10 minutes.
NOTE: These timeframes are suggestions. Use practitioner discretion and adapt the
timeframes to specific client conditions and his/her response to treatment. In cases of
EMS you can leave the Probes in place for 30 or more minutes without any adverse
side effects.
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LEG PROTOCOL
Overview
When starting this protocol, it is important to remember that all lower abdominal fluid
generally follows the path of fluid movement from the toes to the nose. So, it is most
important to open the subclavian, parasternals, cisterna chyli and the iliac nodes prior
to working on the lower leg.
As people age, more toxins and water are accumulated in the lymph system until one
day they wake up bloated, engorged, and looking like an inflated balloon. This is
lymph stress. Even if one is trim and slim, nasty cellulite and sticky harmful toxins
accumulate in the lymph and can cause water to build up like a dam in a river – most
often settling in the legs.
The Leg Protocol was developed to help move the heavy build-up of water and putrid
waste material from the lower body.
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SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR LEG
STEP 1: Once you have completed opening the receiving nodes, then place one
Probe on the superior inguinal node and the other Probe on the inferior inguinal node
(2). Leave in this area for a minimum of 5 to 10 minutes, depending on the level of
extreme metabolic stagnation.
STEP 2: Place one Probe on left inguinal node (3) and place the second Probe on the
popliteal node (4). Leave in place for 10 minutes, depending on the amount of EMS.
STEP 3: While holding one Probe on 4, move the
second Probe along the great saphenous vein to the
ankle (5). On the lateral side, one often finds EMS
along the fibula; therefore, work this area from the
knee to ankle.
STEP 4: Hold one Probe on 6 and move the second
Probe along 7 and 8. Keep the Probes in this area for
a minimum of 5 to 10 minutes, depending on the
extent of EMS. If one finds EMS at the phalanges
(toes) on the sole of the foot, then leave on the
phalanges for a minimum of 5 to 10 minutes.
STEP 5: You have completed the protocol for the
left leg. Now, proceed with the same protocol for the
right leg.
NOTE: Oftentimes, only one of the legs will be swollen or only the ankle will be
swollen. In these instances, adopt the protocol to concentrate where you find the most
amount of edema or swelling or EMS.
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PROSTATE PROTOCOL
Overview
The most common contributor to issues with the prostate is lymph stasis. The
physical observation regarding contributing factors are poor definition of the collar
bone, excess fluid in upper thoracic area, a “pot” or “distended” belly, pain in the
inguinal nodes, and, in some instances, sciatic pain.
The prostate drains to the inguinal and the iliac nodes. When there is excessive fluid
upstream (i.e, in the iliac nodes, cisterna chili, parasternals or subclavian nodes), the
fluid from the prostate is blocked from movement. This can contribute to the build-up
of excess protein and hormone metabolic by products in the prostate leading to lymph
fluid stagnation and pressure on the bladder. In many instances, tissue detoxification
can provide an increased flow in this fluid and help release some of the pressure on
the bladder and reduce the need for frequent urination.
The detoxification strategy will be to assist material to move from the common point
of obstruction along the prostate’s efferent pathway. This should include, as a
minimum, the following:
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Clear the terminus – the point where the lymphatic fluid from the upper thoracic area
re-circulates back into the body.
Clear the cisterna chili, as it is a very critical point. It is the largest lymph vessel and
is a main collecting point for much of the fluid within the thoracic area. Obstruction
within this area is a primary contributor to the inability of fluid to move from the
prostate.
Clear the iliac and inguinals and then flood the prostate with photons. Obstruction of
fluid flow in these areas is usually a secondary contributor (after the cisterna chili) to
fluid accumulation within the prostate. Clearing these areas assists the prostate in
releasing excess fluid and reducing pressure on the bladder.
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR INFLAMED PROSTATE
STEP 1: Place one Probe on left subclavian/collarbone (1) and the other Probe on
right subclavian/collarbone (2). Allow Probes to rest in these areas 3 to 5 minutes. If
collarbone presents EMS, let Probes rest in 1 and 2 up to 20 minutes.
STEP 2: Place one Probe on left GB- 21
(1A) and the other Probe on right GB- 21
(2A) for 20 minutes.
STEP 3: Place one Probe at 1 and the other
Probe at 2 for 1 minute.
STEP 4: Place one Probe at 1 and move
second Probe along sternum (3 to 4) for 5 to
10 minutes.
STEP 5: While holding one Probe at 5: (a)
move second Probe along transverse colon
(5-6) for 5 to10 minutes; (b) move same Probe along transverse colon (5-7) for 5 to10
minutes; (c) move same Probe from cisterna chyli (5) and follow common iliac
vessels (5- 8) for 5 to10 minutes; (d) move same Probe from umbilicus (8) inferiorly
along C1 to right inguinal (12-13) for 5 to 10 minutes; (e) move same Probe from
umbilicus (8) inferiorly along C2 to right inguinal path, following common iliac
vessels for 5 to 10 minutes; (f) move same Probe from left superior inguinal (10) to
left inferior inguinal path (11) for 10 to 20 minutes; (g) move same Probe along right
superior inguinal path (12) to inferior inguinal path (13) for 10 to 20 minutes; (h)
place same Probe on superior pubic symphysis superficial to prostate gland (9) and
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move Probe at cisterna chyli (5) to perineum - between scrotum and anus (14) and
hold for 20 minutes.
STEP 6: While holding one Probe on superior pubic symphysis superficial to prostate
gland (9), (a) move second Probe from perineum (14) to umbilicus (8) and hold for 1
minute, (b) then move second Probe from umbilicus (8) to cisterna chyli (5) for 1
minute.
STEP 7: While holding one Probe at cisterna chyli (5), move second Probe along
sternum (from 5 to 4 to 3 to 1) for 2 minutes.
NOTE: Time frames and protocols are suggestions. Use practitioner discretion and
adapt time frames and protocols to specific patient condition and response to
treatment. Probe times in locations with EMS can rest in place for 30 minutes or more
without any adverse side effects.
SCIATICA PROTOCOL
Overview
The key to successful treatment of the sciatica is to understand contributing causes
and location of the blockages. There are numerous issues contributing to the edema,
and some of the more common reasons are due to surgical intervention, physical or
sport injuries, physical work habits, personal garment constriction, and/or toxic
reactions to the work or home environment.
In the Pelvis, at L4, L5, and C1, there is a sacral plexus (group) of lumbar, sacral, and
coccygeal nerves, which travel from the spine, entering into the greater sciatic
foramen, traveling down the medial side of the femur and then separating out the
sciatic nerve.
When fluid accumulates within this area (L4, L5 to C1.), it often leads to an
uncomfortable sciatic pain. Providing for the fluid to move from this area and return
to the anterior side of the body often results in immediate reduction of sciatic pain by
at least 50%.
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The strategy for sciatic pain relief is to increase the free flow of fluid from all
receiving nodes in the fluid processing chain that supports fluid release from this area.
SUGGESTED PROTOCOL FOR SCIATIC PAIN
ANTERIOR STEP 1: Place one Probe on left
subclavian (1) and the other Probe on right
subclavian (2). Allow Probes to rest in these areas 3
to 5 minutes. If collarbone has EMS, let Probes rest
in 1 and 2 up to 20 minutes.
ANTERIOR STEP 2: Place one Probe on left GB21 (1A) and the other Probe on right GB- 21 (2A) for
20 minutes.
ANTERIOR STEP 3: Place one Probe at 1 and the
other Probe at 2 for 1 minute.
ANTERIOR STEP 4: Place one Probe at 1and
move the second Probe along sternum (3-4) for 5 to 10 minutes.
ANTERIOR STEP 5: Hold one Probe at cisterna chyli (5). (a) move second Probe
along transverse colon (5-6) for 5 to 10 minutes; (b) move same Probe along
transverse colon (5-7) for 5 to10 minutes; (c) move same Probe from 5 to 8 following
common iliac vessels for 5 to 10 minutes; (d) move same Probe from umbilicus (8)
inferiorly along iliac vessels (C1) to right inguinal point (12 - 13) for 5 to 10 minutes;
(e) move same Probe from umbilicus (8) inferiorly along iliac vessels (C2) at (10 -11)
for 5 to 10 minutes; (f) move same Probe from left superior inguinal (10) to left
inferior inguinal path (11) for 10 to 20 minutes; (g) move same Probe along right
superior inguinal path (12) to inferior inguinal path (13) for 10 to 20 minutes.
ANTERIOR STEP 6: Hold one Probe at superior left
inguinal node (10) and move second Probe from 10 to
14 to 15 for a period of 5 to 10 minutes.
POSTERIOR STEP 1: Hold one Probe at right
superior inguinal node (12) and move second Probe
from 12 to 16 to 15 for a period of 5 to 10 minutes.
POSTERIOR STEP 2: Hold one Probe on left center
of 15 and the other Probe on right center of 15. Move
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both Probes inferiorly approximately L4/L5 to S1/S2 for a period of 10 to 20 minutes.
POSTERIOR STEP 3: If needed, move from L4/L5, one Probe to 18 and the second
Probe L4/L5 to 19 for 10 to 20 minutes.
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TYPE 2 DIABETIC PROTOCOL
Background
Diabetes is categorized into types:
Type 1 is defined as when the body stops producing insulin or produces too little
insulin to regulate blood glucose level. It can occur due to destruction of the pancreas
by alcohol, disease, or removal by surgery. It also results from progressive failure of
the pancreatic beta cells, which produces insulin requiring daily insulin injections to
sustain life.
Type 2 is when the pancreas secretes insulin, but the body is partially or completely
unable to utilize the insulin. This is sometimes referred to as insulin resistance. The
body tries to overcome this resistance by secreting more and more insulin. People with
insulin resistance develop Type 2 Diabetes and do not continue to secrete enough
insulin to cope with the higher demands. Exercise and diet are current methods
available to address Type 2.
Both forms of diabetes ultimately lead to high blood sugar levels, a condition called
hyperglycemia. Over a long period of time, hyperglycemia damages the retina of the
eyes, the kidneys, the nerves, and the blood vessels. Damage to the retina from
diabetes (diabetic retinopathy) is a leading cause of blindness. Damage to the kidneys
from diabetes (diabetic nephropathy) is a leading cause of kidney failure. Damage to
the nerves from diabetes is a leading cause of foot wounds and ulcers, which
frequently lead to foot and leg amputations. Damage to the nerves in the autonomic
nervous system can lead to paralysis of the stomach (gastro paresis), chronic diarrhea
and an inability to control heart rate and blood pressure during postural changes.
Diabetes accelerates atherosclerosis (the formation of fatty plaques inside the arteries),
which can lead to blockages or a clot (thrombosis). Such changes can then lead to
heart attack, stroke, and decreased circulation in the arms and legs (peripheral vascular
disease). Diabetes predisposes people to high blood pressure and high cholesterol and
triglyceride levels. These conditions independently and together with hyperglycemia
increase the risk of heart disease, kidney disease, and other blood vessel
complications. In the short run, diabetes can contribute to a number of acute medical
problems.
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Protocol
The objective of this Type 2 Diabetic Protocol is to reduce diabetic symptoms and/or
prevent related complications such as blindness, kidney failure, heart disease, and limb
amputation. The protocol will address each of these areas individually but its overall
function is to assist in the restoration of lymphatic flow within interstitial spaces.
Interstitial space inflammation is recognized as a major contributor to many modern
day disease states and is suspected to be a specific contributor to an event known as
“adaptive mutation”. Adaptive mutation occurs when a cell changes or alters its DNA
so it can survive in a hostile/foreign environment not found to be within its genetic
code.
With all protocols, it is imperative to consider the mineral, herbal, and water habits of
the patient supporting their recovery process. As such, it is suggested that the use of
Circulat (*) and 32 oz of water intake per day. Both are important parts of this
diabetic protocol. The synergism between hydrating, herb invigoration, and the
increase in lymph movement should result in a quicker recovery timeframe for patients
using this combined protocol.
*Circulat: Circulat contains adaptogens that because of their great flavonoid content have vasodilator effects. This
diminishes peripheral vascular resistance, facilitating the pumping of blood with each ventricular contraction.
Circulat is the only product world-wide that reverts the dilated myocardiopathy and Atherosclerosis.
Type 2 Protocol: Assumptions in this protocol are:
a) patient is under the supervision of a medical practitioner
b) patient is practicing or will integrate a diabetic diet into their lifestyle
c) patient will be compliant in diet and exercise suggestions
d) patient will follow these protocols
e) patient will agree to pre- and post-therapy testing
f) patient will consume a minimum of 16 oz of water per day for 90 days
g) patient has an intact pancreas
Pancreas Protocol: The purpose of this protocol is to assist in stimulating the
pancreas to provide some normality of function. It is assumed in most Type 2 and prediabetic conditions that the medical issue is a limited function of the pancreas. Diet
and exercise are prescribed medical treatment procedures suggesting there is limited
function within the pancreas and increased circulation and lymphatic support may
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provide for “normalcy” and avoidance of patient’s probable progression into Type 1
Diabetes.
NOTE: If patient presents high blood pressure, perform High Blood Pressure
Protocol prior to commencing this protocol.
Step 1: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 2: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF trapezius muscles at GB21 for 10 minutes.
Step 3: Place 1 Probe on sternum and 1 Probe on zygote process for 10 minutes.
Step 4: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 5: Place 1 Probe on middle of parasternal nodes and 1 Probe on zygote process
for 10 minutes.
Step 6: Place 1 Probe on cisterna chili and 1 Probe on pancreas for 10 minutes.
Clinical Comments: Patient may sleep and feel warmth and gurgling in stomach/pancreas
area. If patient becomes a little nauseated, this indicates patient is very toxic and should be
encouraged to drink 32 oz of water per day, plus consume carbon (plant) based minerals. And,
reduce session time by 50% but gradually increase session time as patient shows tolerance to
increasing session in time to a full schedule.
Eye Protocol: (diabetic retinopathy): This protocol concentrates on supporting efferent
lymphatic pathways which include the canal of schlemm, arachnoid process and the
lactiferous duct. With these efferent lymphatic pathways re-established and their
efferent flow maintained, it is reasonable to assume that diabetic retinopathy may be
prevented and if vision has become impaired due to an obstruction, vision may return to
a normal state in most slight to moderate retinopathy instances.
Step 1: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 15 minutes.
Step 2: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF trapezius muscles at GB21 for 10 minutes.
Step 3: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF cervical nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 4: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 5: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF occipital nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 6: Place 1 Probe each over RT/LF closed eyes for 10 minutes (turn IR switch off).
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Clinical Comments: Patient may sleep and feel warmth in face and neck and eyes. If patient
becomes a little nauseated, this is an indication that the patient is very toxic and should be
encouraged to drink 32 oz of water per day, plus consume carbon (plant) based minerals.
Reduce session time by 50% but gradually increase session time as patient shows tolerance to
increasing session in time to a full schedule.
Kidney Protocol: (diabetic nephropathy): A key step prior to using this protocol is to
ascertain that all elimination organs are functioning properly because once lymph
material commences to flow there will be an additional fluid burden placed on
elimination organs such as the liver, ureters, and bladder. Therefore, it is important to
ensure these organs are functional prior to imposing additional burden on the kidneys.
If there is a functional problem, we must address this lymphatic dysfunction prior to
implementing the kidney protocol.
Step 1: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 2: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF trapezius muscles at GB21 for 10 minutes.
Step 3: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF cervical nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 4: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF medial side of kidneys for 10 minutes.
Step 5: Place 1 Probe each over posterior kidney position for 10 minutes.
Step 6: Place 1 Probe each over anterior bladder points for 10 minutes.
Clinical Comments: Patient may sleep and feel warmth in face and neck. Patient may feel
warmth and the kidneys may become tender after a few sessions. This is normal as it is reasoned
that when and organ establishes increased lymph flow and blood circulation, small vessels may
be stretched with the increase in fluid flow and/or may experience re-invigorated nerve impulses
triggering tenderness within the organ. These symptoms last a few additional sessions as the
organ adjusts to the increase in blood and lymph flow. If the patient becomes a little nauseated,
this is an indication that the patient is very toxic and should be encouraged to drink 32 oz of
water per day, plus consume carbon (plant) based minerals. To decrease the fluid burden, you
can reduce the session timeframe by 50% then gradually increase session time to full session
timeframe as tolerance to increased lymph flow is attained.
High BP Protocol: Plaque buildup within the arteries is a primary result of diabetes.
Assisting in re-establishing normal efferent lymph flow from the heart and introducing
a gentle peristalsis with flipping of ionic charging, empirically suggests protein clusters
dissolve at the ion level and assist in restoring normal vessel flow. This slight
intervention with good dietary practices should provide preventive measures against
potential arterial plaque issues.
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Step 1: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 2: Place 1 Probe each on trapezius muscles at GB21 for 10 minutes.
Step 3: Place 1 Probe on bladder 36 at medial side of scapula and 1 Probe on middle
of sternum for 10 minutes.
Clinical Comments: Patient may feel warmth around heart. This is natural as lymph flow and
blood circulation increases. If patient becomes a little nauseated, this is an indication that the
patient is very toxic and should be encouraged to drink 32 oz of water per day, plus consume
carbon (plant) based minerals. Reduce session time by 50% but gradually increase session
time as patient shows tolerance to increasing session in time to a full schedule.
Foot Wounds: (diabetic neuropathy): Venous dysfunction of the lower leg resulting in
loss of feeling in the foot from accidental foot injury. Realizing that lack of exercise
and circulation are the primary contributors to diabetic foot neuropathy, stimulating the
foot and opening efferent lower leg lymph pathways (i.e., dorsum, tibia, popliteal,
inguinal and iliac nodes) has been shown to assist in re-establishing foot and lower leg
circulation.
Step 1: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 2: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF trapezius muscles at GB21 for 10 minutes.
Step 3: Place 1 Probe on sternum and 1 Probe on zygote process.
Step 4: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF subclavian nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 5: Place 1 Probe each on RT/LF inguinal nodes for 10 minutes.
Step 6: Place 1 Probe on cisterna chyli.
Step 7: Place 1 Probe each on popliteal nodes for 10 minutes.
Clinical Comments: Patient may feel stimulation in the calf and foot and warmth in the
inguinal and upper body. This is natural as lymph flow and blood circulation increases. If
patient becomes a little nauseated, this is an indication that the patient is very toxic and should
be encouraged to drink 32 oz of water per day, plus consume carbon (plant) based minerals.
Reduce session time by 50% but gradually increase session time as patient shows tolerance to
increasing session in time to a full schedule.
Mechanism of Action
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The use of Circulat, an adaptogenic herb formulation well known to assist in down
regulating diabetic contributing genes, and the intake of suggested amounts of water per
day provides herbal and hydration support essential to maintaining a healthy interstitial
environment. Herbal and hydration therapy, coupled with re-invigorated lymphatic
flow, is an important formula for expedited illness recovery.
It is known that in different diseases the resting and threshold potentials of cells within
the organism differ from normal values, thus impairing the cell function requiring
treatment. An organism can be influenced bio-energetically at a certain frequency and
intensity.
The ions present in the cells and in the colloidal (matrix) system are influenced by the
AL2 due to its complex wave form and inherent features including scalar, pulsed
electromagnetic fields, radio frequency, resonance frequency, and photon transmission
functions. As the cells are exposed to the AL2 field, lines of a specific frequency and
intensity, the ions are pressed against the cell membrane producing a hyper-polarization
which has a positive influence on the intracellular metabolism, particularly on the
energy metabolism. And, the AL2 fields permeate the body completely working
systemically rather than locally to influence every cell from head to toe.
The AL2 technology uses extremely low current cold gas light photons (photon
therapy) to transfer energy frequency patterns to the area of the cell creating an
environment that allows the cell to correct its electromagnetic charge. This results in
the cell balancing its field charge and disassociating itself from the binding agent
responsible for the collection of water and pooling of protein within the affected
interstitial area. As the tissue moves to a state of free flow, an ideal condition which
enhances interstitial fluid movement is created. As seen in clinical settings, rapid
movement of waste material occurs, enhancing delivery of waste material to organs and
nodes responsible for waste elimination.
The physiological benefit seen with AL2 Photon Therapy is that:
1. It introduces protein disassociation resulting in decoupling disorganized (ionized)
long chain (cross coupling) protein molecules facilitating initiation of lymphatic
capillary activity.
2. It increases removal of protein thereby lowering viscosity.
User Manual: Action Lymphatics 2
ELF Labs Technology. All rights reserved. 2013
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3. It induces hyper polarization which assists in re-establishing peristalsis within
lymphatic structures facilitating material movement.
4. It assists in reducing the diffusion distance which increases the efficiency of
intercellular processes.
5. It helps expedite the injury response to the tissue / wound repair process.
It is the combination of adaptogenic herbs, micro-hydration and lymph movement that
presents the ideal potential to expedited patient recovery from severe disease states.
Contraindications
Standard contraindications for use with any mechanical therapy in tissue decongestion
areas are the same as mentioned earlier in Section 3, Page 22, but bears repeating here at
the end of the Protocol Section.
1. Women who are pregnant because they may have a random event that could produce
premature birth.
2. Clients with a history of epilepsy as they may have a random moment that could
result in a seizure.
3. Clients with pacemakers as they could have a random electrical battery mechanical
malfunction that could stop their pacemaker.
4. Clients taking blood-thinning medication as the therapy can produce an additional
flow of fluid. Increasing the volume of fluid within the system may simulate the
effect of blood-thinning agents.
5. Clients with a known thrombosis as manual therapy could potentially assist in
dislodging a clot creating a medical complication.
6. Special treatment considerations:
a) Thyroid hyperactivity (avoid the area over the thyroid).
b) Asthma (more easily applied during asthma free times).
c) Abdominal treatment during menstruation can produce increased menstrual flow,
but no harm is indicated.
d) When using Infrared Therapy for the eyes, keep eyelids closed or turn IR switch
off.
These contraindications are based on standard medical industry contraindications for use
with any therapy (whether electrical, mechanical or manual) with clients exhibiting the
above conditions. These safeguards are suggested for the benefit of the practitioner in
User Manual: Action Lymphatics 2
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the event a client should have a random event while under the care of the practitioner
and complicate the provided therapy.
A general policy for the practitioner: It is generally contraindicated to use any
equipment or manual therapy on a client with any of the above conditions.
User Manual: Action Lymphatics 2
ELF Labs Technology. All rights reserved. 2013
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