Some of the patients were regulars on our wards.
Being a regular on a surgical ward is not good.
Surgery is supposed to fix patient’s problems, but when people don’t get better after a surgery or two, and when the medical profession cannot come up with the explanation, why has there been no improvement or why do patient come back again and again when they are supposed to be feeling good, patient’s easily get labelled as hypochondriacs.
“It is all in his/her head.”-I heard far to many times. The truth is, it is!
Problems do start in the head, in the mind precisely.
Unfortunately they do not teach us much about the mind-body connection in the nursing and medical schools, therefore today we are still very ill equipped to deal with situations when patients present with depression, anxiety or other psychological issues, or when they just simply do not seem to be able to get read of their physical, curable diseases.
As a nurse I could see how clear and obvious it was that all problems have a connection to how we think and how we value ourselves.
I could see that there was a link between the mind and the body.
I could see that more needed to be done, but I did not know how or what to do.
But I had a desire to do more, and that is why when I stumbled upon Marisa Peer’s Rapid Transformational Therapy, I knew that this was the missing link, and this is what I wanted to learn about.
I am proud to be able to call myself today a Rapid Transformational Therapist and being able to help people to change their lives now for real.
I am proud to be able to have had the great privilege to study with Marisa Peer and to be able to share her legacy.
In my practice I use RTT which is a truly transformational therapy.
RTT gives you permanent results! With RTT you can change your life for the better instantly!
Click here to read about Marisa Peer the developer and founder of RTT and how she developed her unique method.
I have been working in care and nursing for 12 years before I become a therapist. As a nurse I worked in London’s most prestigious hospitals.
I worked for the NHS and worked for the private sector too.
I have been around the East End, The City, Westminster and Harley Street.
But no matter where or which sector I worked for, one thing was the same.
Even within the best organisations there was very limited scope for being able to offer any psychological help to our patients, if it was needed, and it was rather difficult to get some help if someone needed support with mental health issues.
I worked mainly on surgical wards, and I worked with many amazing doctors and nurses, but no matter how good the care we provided was, there were always patients we could not help.
We could not help everyone, because we have done a brilliant job at treating their physical problems, but we have not had the skills and time to be able to address the underlying issues.