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In our previous post in this series on allergies, we looked at various ways of defining allergy and low tolerance. Along with what some of the implications of those varying differences mean.
Within this post we will be focussing on the various methods of identifying allergy, with some of the benefits and limitations of each test. Much of this discussion will deal with the variances in tests, due to the different things they are looking for. You can understand this a little better by also seeing the previous post. We will also give a frank and open review of the benefits and limitations of using kinesiology for testing for allergy.
This first post in the short series on allergy will be looking at the question of what is an allergy? This may seem like an easy question to answer but it depends very much on the definition that you are using. In later posts we will be looking at ways that we can identify allergies, how we can manage them and to look at the concept of an Emotional Allergy which is generated through Shadow Self repression and affects us at a different level than the majority of allergies but is significant for our health none the less.
So this post will be about more passive ways of grounding yourself. This is great for those of you who don't think you have the time for an active process in your daily practice or for those of you who want a little back up and support to keep you on the ground just in case any thing catches you off guard and threatens to wisk you off your feet unexpectadly.
So having given you a few basic ways of grounding the previous posts, I now want to expand on the ways of actively grounding yourself. That is methods where you are actively and consciously doing an act of grounding rather than passively allowing something else to assist you in grounding. The passive methods will be covered in a later post.