How do our thoughts affect health

In the East, they say: “The worst enemies of man would not wish him the misfortunes that can bring him their own thoughts.”

In one of the Parisian hospitals, the young psychologist Emile Coue, at his own risk, referring to the head physician, charged the patient three times a day out loud or mentally repeating the phrase 10 times: “Every day I feel better and better.” And to repeat it not mechanically, but as brightly as possible.

A month later, the patients of this doctor became the main topic of conversation of the hospital medical staff, and then the whole of France. Severely ill patients recovered within a month, some even had no need for surgical intervention.

Thus, the guess of the great ancient scholar Paracelsus, who claimed that faith worked wonders, was confirmed. Our health is a direct result of human thinking. Now no one doubts that there is a direct connection between the mental and physical state of people.

“The best protection against all diseases, from any infection is a firm belief in one’s own health and positive emotions,” says Andrey Metelsky, a psychotherapist with more than twenty years of experience. “Negative thoughts destroy. For example, anger causes diseases of the gastrointestinal tract. Insult with time leads to diseases of the liver, pancreas, cholecystitis. ”

One of the most important psychological laws says: verbal expression of love, sympathy and admiration reinforces the vital energy of the person to whom it is addressed. But evil and unkind words reduce the listener’s energy.

The total number of illnesses associated with bad thoughts continues to grow steadily. In order to counter them, we must follow the advice of the ancient sages – enjoy life, no matter how hard it may be.

Let us take up the two golden rules of the American cardiologist Robert Eliot, a recognized specialist in the prevention of heart attacks and heart failure.

Rule one: do not be upset over trifles. Rule two: all nonsense.

Emile Coue (1857-1926) – French psychologist and pharmacist, developed a popular method of psychotherapy and personal growth based on self-suggestion. Many patients were treated in groups for free.

About the author of the method:

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