Blood In Her Urine
By Atom Bergstrom
“I have blood in my urine,” Helen (not her real name) said. “I’ve been told it’s because of my running.”
“How far do you run?” I asked.
“About a mile every day.”
“No way! You’d have to be running marathons to get blood in your urine.”
So, why was blood in her urine?
Thanks to Mind Hacking’s Cornerstone Technique, we discovered Helen hated her boss at work.
I Recycled her through the colors (black, gray, brown, red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet, white) and encouraged her to yawn and stretch away the trauma.
“I can’t yawn,” she said.
“Fake it till you make it,” I urged.
She couldn’t STOP yawning after the session.
She apologized for yawning so much, and I said, “A little while ago you couldn’t yawn. Now you’re doing something to help resolve your trauma. Keep on keeping on!”
Henrietta Russell (Yawning, 1891) wrote …
“A good yawn is always slow, and the best uses every articulation in the body — probably every muscle — possibly refreshes every nerve. Not all at once or in jerks, but slowly, in perfect successions and rhythms, with the best possible breathing. Certainly no gymnast, with the single exception of Francois Delsarte [1811-1871], ever so arranged the same expenditure of force, nervous and muscular, as to result in an equal amount of invigorating effect upon the system.”