Body Mind Workers at Therapy Expo 2018.
Thank you for visiting us at the Therapy Expo. We are reaching out to help fellow professional practitioners, to find the ghost in the machine! If you spend a lot of your clinical time pondering what to do next with chronic conditions, then please consider how great an impact the Hudson Mind Process© is having on chronic pain MSK, Sports Injuries & Biomechanics, Neuro Rehabilitation. We have developed a psychophysiological model that delivers long lasting, effective results, fast.
What If the Mind is Not the Brain?
With over 20 years experience in clinical practice I truly believe that the mind drives our brain chemistry and it is only by adjusting the mind that we can make a lasting change for our client’s.
There are support networks around the world for physical and psychological conditions but ‘support’ is not what our patient’s need, they need to be sorted full stop.
Hans Selye talked of General Adaptation Syndrome (G.A.S.) basically saying that if you fail to adapt to the context that you are living in, then your Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis will literally create disease for you, as the chemical cocktail produced by this response is damaging to your body and mind.
Hippolyte Bernheim suggested that we have ‘Emotional Memory Images’ (EMI) that cause our bodies to react and it is this EMI that I believe is the crux of many psychological and physiological conditions that you see each day in your clinical work.
Using the correct language is an essential part to recognising where a person is suffering from G.A.S. and then adjusting their E.M.I. can give an almost immediate change in the client’s condition (reported by 95% of client’s within 3 sessions or less).
The key is clearer and cleaner communication and feeding back to your client exactly what their body is saying and doing. Come and learn more about an approach that is rapidly being adopted by musculoskeletal practitioners.
By Matt Hudson
Introduction to the Hudson Mind Theory.
Welcome to Body Mind Workers, the only place on the planet where you can find out more about the Hudson Mind Process© (HMP).
Research findings have shown that trauma and more specifically Emotional Memory Images (EMI) can be the triggering mechanism for both physical and mental health problems.
Low resilience involves a biological change made in response to adverse social experience in very early life that alters the ability of a person to deal with stress. Using the HMP you can discover a better way of sorting your issues, fast.
The cerebellum or the small brain is responsible for the regulation of motor movements. Posture, coordination, stability and even speech are linked to this part of the brain that allows all of this information to run smoothly through our muscular activity.
Although about 10% of the total weight of the brain it holds over 50% of the brain’s neurons, so it may be an older part of the brain from an evolutionary stance, yet it’s input to our everyday lives is crucial.
The amygdala is associated with emotions, pain and pleasure and it drives motivation for both. A simple way to think about the amygdala is as a fear response, if there is any sign of danger the amygdala will act as a turbo booster and thrust the rest of the body into taking action.
Sometimes fatigue and lethargy are actions too, as by appearing sick, a predator may leave you alone.
Brodmann’s Area 19
Brodmann’s Area 19 (BA19) is where raw images from the eyes are first registered and then the information is quickly distributed to other areas of the brain where by meanings can be interpreted about what has been seen.
Emotional Memory Image
Emotional Memory Image (EMI) is an image that holds emotional content that has not yet been processed via Brodmann’s Area 19
The Screen is the term given to the holographic working space in front of a person. It is here, we hypothesise, that the Emotional Memory Images are stored intact until they are worked with, using the Hudson Mind Process©, to allow for Brodmann’s Area 19 to disseminate the EMI as it would any other raw images.