This Universal Sound Therapy healing session was designed specifically to help your body get rid of your addiction.
Addiction Sound Therapy
Are you or someone you love suffering from Addiction and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including Addiction with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Addiction sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our Addiction sound therapy helps by:
- Reduced or decreased uncontrollable urge to seek out drugs and reduced or decreased neglect and loss of activities
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Introduction to Addiction Sound Therapy
When a person is addicted to something, there are many parts of our body that change from their normal healthy state to an unhealthy state. For example drug addiction is considered a dependence on an illegal drug or a medication. When you’re addicted, you probably cannot control your drug use and you may continue using the drug despite the harm it causes to your body, your life. Any addiction can cause an intense craving for whatever you are addicted to. You may want to quit, but most people find they can’t do it on their own.
For many people, what starts as casual use leads to addiction. Almost any addiction can cause serious, long-term consequences, including problems with physical and mental health, relationships, employment and the law.
Universal Sound Therapy has developed a healing session specifically for “Addiction Help”. This session has been designed to help your body get back to its normal healthy state. It will help you regain control of your life and your body. This will also work very well when combined with other forms of therapy you may be considering or participating in.
Give our Universal Sound Therapy Healing Session on “Addiction Help” a try, you have everything to gain.
Short Description of Addiction
Addiction is defined as a complex disease that is chronic in nature. It primarily affects the brain and body’s functioning and often poses serious damage to relationships, families, schools, neighborhoods and workplaces. It is a serious health issue with dire consequences. The most common symptoms associated with the disease include severe loss of control, continued use despite serious consequences, habitual preoccupation with using, failed attempts at quitting, tolerance and withdrawal.
Symptoms of Addiction
- Uncontrollable urge to seek drugs
- Uncontrollable urge to engage in harmful levels of habit-forming behavior
- Neglect and loss of interest in activities that does not involve the harmful behavior or substance
- Relationship issues, that often involve lashing out at people who identify the dependency
- Hiding behavior or substance and exercising secrecy
- Profound changes to physical appearance and a noticeable abandonment of physical hygiene
Approximately 40 million Americans ranging in age from 12 and older or more than 1 in 7 people have abused or are suffering an addiction to cigarettes, alcohol and other drugs. The numbers are staggering as it indicates that addiction numbers are higher compared to people with heart problems (27 million), those with cancer (19 million) and those with diabetes (26 million). Dependency or addiction is a psychological and physical inability to stop using a certain drug, chemical, activity, or substance, even thought that person knows that it is causing serious physical and psychological harm to them. The term addiction is not merely confined to dependence on illicit substances like cocaine or heroin as any person who is cannot help but use a certain medication or chemical has what is called substance dependence. Some forms of dependence also involve the incapacity to stop partaking in activities like eating, working and gambling. In this context the person that exhibits the symptoms have a behavioral addiction. It is a chronic disease that results from the inability to stop taking certain medications such as painkillers. Statistics show that 115 people die daily in the US due to this form of dependency. When a person become addicted to a certain substance or activity they become completely dependent on that activity to a point that that they cannot live without it in their daily existence. Every year, the disease cost American taxpayers upward of $740 billion in health program treatment costs, loss of work and effects of criminality. Most people start using a drug or first engage in an activity voluntarily but in the end, the disease takes over and reduces or totally obliterates their ability to control or stop the habit and with no recovery in sight.
Addiction versus Misuse
Misuse refers to the wrong, excessive or non-therapeutic use of body and mind altering substances. It is important to note that not all people that misuse a substance have an addiction. Dependency is the long term incapacity to lessen or stop intake. A good example is a person that drinks alcohol heavily on a night can experience both the euphoria and harmful effects of the drug. However, this does not automatically mean that there is already a dependency or habit until the person cannot help but feel the need to consume the same amount on a regular basis, such as on a different part of the day like in the morning. A person that has not yet developed dependency may be put off further due to the harmful side effects of the activity. For instance, suffering a debilitating hangover and vomiting after a night of heavy drinking can deter some people from ever drinking the same amount or participating in the activity anytime soon. A person that becomes addicted will continue to misuse even though he or she knows of the harmful effects to their health.
Family History – The genes of a person play a major role in the development of a habit and can account to as much as 40-60 percent of the health risk. Researchers are looking into the relationship between dependency and genetics.
Family Life — In order to reduce the risk of developing addictive behavior, a healthy home environment during the childhood years is vital. Being in the company of authority figures and family members that have addictive behaviors can help increase the possibility of developing a dependency later on in life.
Peer Pressure and School – There is no doubt that friends and peers exert enormous influence on a person especially during the formative teenage years and can determine whether or not a person can develop a dependency on a drug or activity. For instance, kids with no known risk factors try illicit drugs for the first time in order to belong to a peer group. Kids and teens that struggle with schoolwork and those that are alienated socially do face a higher risk of engaging in an illicit activity or develop a drug abuse problem.
Age – The younger a person tries a mood-altering drug, the more likely they can develop an addiction.
Method of Delivery – The way by which a person takes a drug can significantly impact the development of an addiction. For instance, smoking and injecting the illegal chemical usually creates an instant high or euphoric effect but loses it quickly and hence the person becomes compelled to abuse the activity in order to recapture the sense of euphoria they initially experienced.
Nature – Drugs like crack, nicotine, heroin and others contain certain compounds that trigger receptors in the body that also trigger addictive responses. For some, trying a drug just once is enough to kick-start a behavior abuse pattern that can end up with the person becoming addicted.
Stress – High levels of stress can increase a person’s risk of dependence to drugs like alcohol and marijuana so as to lighten the load.