MIND BODY BREATH
Nearly 21 million Americans struggle with addiction, and as of 2017, only a mere 10 percent of those affected receive any kind of treatment. Those that do, have traditionally received cognitive-based or talk therapies that do not address the underlying effects of trauma’s imprint on the body. The practice of body-centered therapy teaches clients that all emotions and thoughts have a physical connection. Grounding themselves through the experience of the body, clients are able to reclaim their bodies as safe places, which allows new insights to develop.
Recently, a unique rehabilitation center has been changing the script on addiction treatment using the ancient practice of SunDo — and they’re producing real results with it. SunDo, a Taoist practice consisting of yoga-like posture sets, breathwork, and meditation, is helping people struggling with addiction in a wonderful and profound way.
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