Emotions are part of the natural, healthy response we have to virtually every situation we encounter in our daily lives. However, sometimes challenging emotional experiences and physical vulnerabilities create lingering stress in our mind and/or body. Such stress can contribute to physical complaints, emotional difficulties, and problems with goal achievement. The Neuro Emotional Technique (NET) is a powerful intervention that can assess and alleviate the internal stressors that are creating barriers to health and success.
Dr. Burger is now a certified N.E.T. practitioner, and offers it as an additional service to her patients. She has found that her patients enjoy better health and well being because of it. She acknowledges the relationship between the body’s emotional health, environmental toxicity, nutritional balance, and structural integrity, and N.E.T. is a powerful tool to unlocking underlying causes of many health concerns.
Her fee is $85 Per Session, which is approximately ½ hour.
Yes, we’ve found this to be true. While our emotions bring richness to our lives, many times they don’t fully resolve on their own. When they don’t, their residual charge can diminish our health, affect our relationships and sabotage our success.
No one knows for sure. It seems emotions don’t resolve properly at times when the body’s resistance is compromised. Our job is to find these unresolved emotions and help you finally discharge them in a healthy way.
No. Locating and resolving these emotional snapshots from the past does not take the place of counseling or other types of therapy. Actually, some psychotherapist’s use N.E.T. in their practice. Rest assured that we always make appropriate referrals as necessary.
Since emotional patterns are stored in the body, long-standing negatively charged emotional patterns can often deplete or weaken affected tissues. The remedies we use help promote healing and the return of balance and harmony.
Here’s a classic example of how a physiological response can be associated with a memory: Visualize a lemon . . . go ahead . . . try it. Now, think about cutting into that lemon — smell the lemony scent and see the juice running down the sides of the lemon. Now, squeeze some of the lemon’s juice into your mouth and take a big bite of the lemon. Is your mouth watering? If you’re like most people, it is, and what you’re experiencing is a physiological response to the memory of a lemon. The body’s response to stress works in a similar way.