Acupressure for Beginners

Acupressure Academy

Acupressure is acupuncture with no needles, so it removes the discomfort that some people have with acupuncture without taking away any of the benefits that acupuncture offers. This 5 week program is customized to your body, taking into account the unique needs that every person has to provide the best care for your body that can be offered. Acupressure can take away chronic pain, swelling, and aches without having to use needles. You don't have to deal with any more pain This method only takes the pain away! You will also get guided meditations to help connect your mind and body and aid the healing process. You will get a few useful bonuses as well You will get a trick to give you youth, using a process that is centuries old. You will also learn tips to lose weight using these advanced techniques. You don't have to deal with pain with this system All you do is get rid of pain.

Acupressure Academy Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: 5 Week Program
Author: Suzanne
Price: $97.00

My Acupressure Academy Review

Highly Recommended

Of all books related to the topic, I love reading this e-book because of its well-planned flow of content. Even a beginner like me can easily gain huge amount of knowledge in a short period.

My opinion on this e-book is, if you do not have this e-book in your collection, your collection is incomplete. I have no regrets for purchasing this.

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Alternative Complementary And Integrative Medicine

Uncontrolled medical diversity, and quackery. Nevertheless, hospitals, academic medical centers, and medical schools are attempting to attract new patients and consumers by offering programs for wellness, stress reduction, yoga, meditation, massage, biofeedback, Shirodhara (warm herbalized sesame oil dripped onto the forehead), acupressure, aromatherapy, and so forth. The American Hospital Association found that more than 15 percent of all hospitals were offering alternative therapies, including walk-in complementary medicine centers.

Acupuncture And Moxibustion

Today, there are professional acupuncturists in Russia, Europe, North America, and South America, as well in Asia. Nevertheless, the legal status of practitioners in some countries remains ambiguous. Until the 1970s, the legal status of acupuncture was of no interest to the American medical community. Traditional Chinese medicine was dismissed as pure quackery. What could be more bizarre than killing pain by sticking needles into people (unless, of course, the needles were hypodermics full of narcotics) Practitioners of alternative and unorthodox medicine, however, were often eager to explore the potential of acupuncture, acupressure, and moxibustion. As acupuncturists increasingly gained both notoriety and clients, the medical profession began to pay attention. The American Medical Association took the position that acupuncture was folklore, not science, but that it could only be performed by licensed physicians because needling was an invasive procedure. In 1975, Nevada became the...

Neurolytic Blockade and Miscellaneous Approaches

Indwelling epidural and intrathecal access systems have been effectively used for some patients with intractable chronic pain and to deliver opiates and other drugs, such as clonidine and baclofen. A variety of electrical stimulation techniques, including peripheral (transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation), spinal, and cerebral stimulations have been used for various somatic pain conditions, as well as for angina pectoris, with encouraging results. Acupressure is another alternative medicine technique that has been


Current evidence supports the use of acupuncture and acupressure in palliative care for the treatment of nausea and vomiting induced by chemotherapy and after surgery, with high level evidence emerging for acute pain and xerostomia. Despite limited scientific evidence, there are also data to support its use in palliative care for pain associated with diseases other than cancer, breathlessness, radiation induced rectitis, hiccups, hot flushes, angina, and AIDS


Initially, non-pharmacological methods of management are usually proffered, such as frequent small snacks (e.g. dry crackers), ginger root tea, hypnosis and use of acupressure bands or acupuncture to stimulate an area on the ventral surface of the wrist between the long flexor tendons. The evidence for the more esoteric treatments is somewhat mixed, although probably strongest for acupressure or acupuncture for its general (as opposed to obstetric) antiemetic effect. Psychological support is generally advocated.