NIS continues to evolve

Hawaii in 1989 became the launch pad for the NIS seminar program.

I was invited to share my understanding of the neurological/ physiological response to treatment using the NIS principles to a small group of doctors in Hawaii. This understanding grew to encompass research relating to learning difficulties in children and its relationship to Down’s Syndrome.

I was asked to present a paper to the South Pacific Commission conference in New Caledonia which raised several points of interest for the countries of the South Pacific region. The World Health Organization asked me to present my findings on learning difficulties to the National Council of women in Fiji and embark on a lecture series to the Medical School in Fiji. Later, travel to Japan and Guam enabled further discussion with interested government agencies.

At that time Karl Pribram MD.PhD and David Bohm PhD were considering a very different perspective in researching the holographic brain model. Through this research it became clear that our current understanding of functional neurological potential was about to change.

Through 20 years the wheel has turned to reveal that epigenetic changes in the human cell are the focus for our future. This information clarifies years of theory that we are subjects of our experiences, and our attitude to life based on those experiences. The way we approach and react to circumstances on a daily basis will in turn determine cellular changes on all levels of function.

The bottom line is whether we are able to maintain a congruent signal from the brain that enables surveillance over every cell at all times. Research at the University of Frankfurt in Germany is about to start by investigating changes to heart rate variability in children after NIS treatment.

The journey continues to open pathways of excitement and I envisage that through the next 20 years there will be a global recognition of NIS principles to accompany mainstream thinking.

Thank you for your continued support to spark awareness in a world where health is dominated and generated by medical conflict and confusion.