Nightmare in San Juan

I’ve been very direct about my daughter’s ongoing battle with addiction, hoping to offset some of the harm with new ideas and hopefully solutions to this issue for her and others who share the same affliction (and their moms). Her’s is a classic story, and she has been dubbed a ‘garden variety’ addict, with no dual diagnosis (no mental illness), yet the battle has ensued for going on 6 years now. The dream rehab in Capistrano turned out to be the nightmare in San Juan, which translates into ‘there are the same levels of mediocrity, corruption, and greed in the rehab community, as in any population or group’ and I need say no more.  Patti was right about living in the moment- that was a good tip- but I do not think having my daughter accompany her on an intervention with Alison having only 90 days clean was good judgement, and surely was a trigger. John became more flaky over time- a trait we put up with in the beginning, until everything went to hell in a hand basket and the bottom line is, we have moved Alison to yet another place, where again I trust the people and think this is as unique a program as I can find. This time, I did a huge  amount of screening, finally knowing all the right questions to ask. This new treatment team of 3 shows to have a solid core and real treatment (not just monotonous  drug counseling), which is what was lacking at the old place.  One of the 3 core treatment team members does some kind of therapy using the eyes though I’m not sure just what it is called- very interesting-the  most unusual rehab tool I’ve seen yet.  I’ll be learning about this therapy and reporting back with more information.There are only 5 clients living in the beautiful house 1/2 mile from the beach, and no one has the possibility of slipping through the cracks such as in a bigger program. We shall see what the next 8 months bring. That is the projected time she will be staying in the program.

I pray for a speedy resolve to all this, but in the meantime must use all my knowledge and resources to help her, because even with the best of the best programs, addiction is a tough cure and she surely needs all the help she can get outside of her own free will.  I use a combination of what I call acquired knowledge and dowsing to select the most beneficial treatment for Alison’s current condition. I am presently broadcasting the Bach flower remedy ‘willow’ to her, covering bitterness and resentment, and she is also on a Sai Sanjeevini pattern called ‘devotion (love of God)’, chosen by Jimmie.  I highly recommend a mix of many combined treatments to help create (or restore) balance, because at the end of the day what we have is either an excess, a deficiency, or balance. Dowsing for the most beneficial modality to treat the current condition is how I get started, and then I refine my search after that.

Today we saw Alison, and Jimmie noticed a great deal of irritability and fire underneath her exterior and decided homeopathic Belladona was in order. This is an example of how acquired knowledge told him loud and clear what is necessary without the need for dowsing, but when it doubt, definitely pick up your pendulum, and 

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