The Gaits Correction
From Applied Kinesiology
Stephanie Relfe, B.Sc., Synergistic Kinesiologist
A balance of rest and exercise is necessary to keep a body in optimum health. In particular, the body needs to exercise so as to drain the lymph fluid of the waste products from all its cells. People who don’t exercise are virtually drowning in their own waste products. This is because, while the blood vessels (which go to the cells) have muscle cells to move fluid through them, the lymph vessels (which carry fluid away from the cells) do not. They rely on the movement of muscles around them, through exercise, massage etc., to move fluid.
However, one of the main electrical centering systems in the body is called “Gaits”. Walking is a very complex process that uses many electrical pathways. If the ‘Gaits’ are out of balance, then the simple act of taking just one step forward will weaken the body, as it ‘switches’ all of the muscles off. This can be easily demonstrated by any good kinesiologist. Again, it is a simple correction to make.
The Gaits are one of the three energy systems which form the Centering System of Applied Kinesiology. Having a person’s Centering go into balance, and stay in balance is, in my opinion, the most important thign you can do to help a person to heal.
The test to see if the Centering System is balance is simple – simply give a light slap on the person’s upper arm. Then muscle test. If they then test weak, that means that that simple slap was more stress than their body can handle! So you can imagine how important it is to have the Centering be in balance.
Another point to bear in mind is that some people get fit, taut bodies through exercise while others do not. This is because the people who are making gains are probably in balance, with most of their muscles in balance and therefore in good communication with their brain. However, say a person has their abdominals ‘switched off’ through some type of stress. They can do sit-ups all day long, but because the brain has lost the electrical communication with those muscles, the exercise will make very little difference to their appearance.
The Gaits correction is explained in the Basic Applied Kinesiology Workshop Manual by Gordon Stokes and Mary Marks (unfortunately no longer available). It is also described in the Applied Kinesiology Synopsis by Walther.
The contents of my DVD training system, including Gaits, are outlined on this website.
A trailer and more information is given on this website.
Testimonials from people who have learned the system are here.
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