Radionics explained

We explore the peculiar and fascinating world of radionics, a form of remote healing believed by many to hold the key to good health and happiness in both horses and humans

Radionics is a healing technique that’s been used on horses and humans since the 1920s and challenges the world of conventional human senses as it taps into our natural intuition.
As with all complementary therapies, it has its ardent followers and its sceptics, but those who trust in, and practise, radionics believe firmly it can help to balance the life, and boost the health of horse and rider, improving their relationship by opening previously untapped lines of communication. Read on for our beginners’ guide to radionics as we explore what this therapy has to offer you and your horse.

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What is radionics?
Put simply, radionics is a form of distant energy healing. All that’s needed initially is a sample of hair or something else unique to the patient, together with written ‘case history’ information, for a radionic analysis to take place. The analysis is followed by on-going treatment, which can take several months, depending on the nature of the problem, as a ‘to and fro’ relationship builds between practitioner and patient, or the patient’s owner if it’s an animal who’s being treated.
The Radionic Association says that at the heart of the therapy is a belief that every living body has a subtle energy field. Should this field be weakened, for example by stress, the physical body also becomes weak, leaving it susceptible to illness.
Radionics aims to identify any weaknesses and re-balance them, treating the animal or person holistically to promote self-healing, boost performance and wellbeing, aid recovery from illness or injury and support the immune system. How can it benefit my horse?
Advocates of the therapy claim it can be used to help identify, support and resolve
a myriad of physical and behavioral problems in horses, such as lameness, sore joints, sweet itch and wounds, as well as stress, inability to load, a change of environment and preparation for competitions.
The therapy can be applied to people as well as animals. Students undergo a three-year professional training programme to qualify as a human practitioner before taking a shorter equine course.
As with all complementary therapies, vets are usually accepting of radionic treatment when it’s being used alongside conventional veterinary care, and common sense must prevail – radionics is no substitute for proper vet care.
Tools of the trade
In addition to their conventional human senses, radionic practitioners use dowsing
techniques to ‘augment’ their intuition and identify sources of weakness in the
body’s energy field. Dowsing with a pendulum to pick up vibrations from the patient, as well as asking carefully focused questions, enables them to select treatments to help overcome these weaknesses. Patients and practitioners never need meet. Instead, a signature, hair sample or similar acts as a proxy or witness, due to the belief that each of us is linked via a ‘universal’ mind.

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