Looked upon as a mysterious practice, reiki originated from Japan, around 1922. Started by a Japanese Buddhist, this practice of purported healing basically uses the palm of an individual to emit positive healing energy onto the patient. Sometimes reiki is referred to as oriental style treatment by professional medical bodies.
Divided into two loosely termed branches reiki is sometimes known as Japanese Reiki and Western Reiki.
Generally categorized into three main stages of expertise, such as first degree, second degree, and third degree, a reiki practitioner is able to heal himself or herself and also others. The second-degree practitioner had the ability to heal others from a distance, also known as distance healing. The third and highest degree is the ultimate level where the practitioner is now thoroughly well versed and equipped with the necessary knowledge and skill to teach and attune others to the practice of reiki.
Simply put, reiki is a form of healing using the holistic concept without the use of medications of any sort. The reiki practitioner typically places his or her hands over the individual needing the healing. The belief is that the positive energy is then drawn by the recipient to enhance the natural healing processes. There are even some seemingly bizarre claims that the healing energy is self-seeking and can “zero” in on the injury to commence the healing process.
The dominant factor in reiki is the positive energy it is purported to emit for healing purposes. As the energy of the practitioner is expected to be at optimum levels and of course ideally positive, there are certain requirements a successful reiki practitioner needs to follow. Keeping the body and mind as pure as possible is one of the prerequisites.
Some people believe the Japanese reiki is more focus and intuitive to specific areas that need the healing, as opposed to the western reiki style that generally treats the whole body.
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