Quick Fix


Balancing Method – Quick Fix

You can do this sitting or standing. You usually do this on your body to show him where to touch, while the client does it simultaneously on his own.  Say,

“In just a few moments, you will rub some points on your body. First, take a breath and sense if there is any pain or discomfort anywhere in your body. Put a number to it, 1 being hardly any problem and 10 being almost unbearable… “

This is very important since most people need some comparison to determine if anything worked.

Starting with the front of your body:

1) Using your thumb and middle finger (left or right-hand does not matter), or using both pointer fingers, place the two fingers just below your collar bone and about two inches on either side of your breast bone (letter B). You should feel or notice an indentation on either side that might be sensitive or painful.  Lightly rub in either direction (some people believe it has to be in a clockwise direction, but I have found it works either way).  Do this for a few moments. Make sure you keep breathing.

2) Next, with the karate chop part of your hand (ulna side) or your fingertips, rub up and down (distance is approximately four to five inches) just on the outside (lateral) of the breast, not entirely under the arm (letter A), three to five times. You can do both sides of the body simultaneously or one at a time.

3) With your fingertips, you will now rub up and down your sternum (between your breasts, letters J, E, M & K). Most of these movements I do three to five times on each point. You can do more if you like.

4) I use my thumbs next; rub just under the breast area on your ribs (letters L & C). I start in the middle and go outwards.

5) Next, follow along your diaphragm, the bottom of your rib cage (letter F), in the same motion as before.

6) Now imagine you have four corners around your belly button and rub/press all four at once (G & H).

7) With either hand, using the karate chop part (ulna side), touch your body between your hips, just above the pubic bone, and rub from left to right a few times (letter I & G).

8) Using the palms of your hands, rub the outside of both legs downwards to your knees (letter N & I) three to five times.

9) Now follow the same procedure on the inside of your legs (Letters N& F).

Now, the focus is on the back of your body:

10) Using your pointer fingers, rub ‘A, Ren’ on the back of the neck. Bend the head slightly forward and rub the indents on either side of the spine just below the skull (Cervical 1, Cervical 2)

11) Using either a corner of a doorway or your hand (if you can reach), rub your spinal column from about your shoulder blades all the way down to your hips (letter B, E, J, M, K, L, C, D, F, H), again two or three times.

12) Now, on either side of your spine, rub the yellow triangles (letters N, G & I) up and down.

13) Using the opposite hand, starting at the outside of the shoulder, lightly pinch along the top of your shoulder towards the ear (xxxxxx– letter O) two to three times.

14) Now take a couple of deep breaths and re-evaluate the pain level or number at which you started. Most people find that the pain is entirely gone by just doing this once.

-Repeat a second time if the number does not go to zero.

-If, after a second time, the number has not gone to a zero, you may need to go to a chiropractor for an adjustment. I have also had a client who had pain in a bone in his foot that had not healed, and the body was protecting itself from injury. So be careful to give yourself time to heal if you have hurt yourself.

Special Note From Connie:

I had been working in the industrial sewing business since I was twelve, as my parents owned an awning and manufacturing business.  After fourteen years of sewing in both my parents and then my own company, and two children later, my back went out. I never really knew what would precipitate the pain. All I seemed to have to do was pick up a pencil from the ground, and it would go out so badly that I would end up on the floor from the sheer pain and, without help, could not move for days.

This had been going on for about two years, and only the chiropractor could keep it in place…. but it always seemed to go out on the weekends when he wasn’t working. The diagnosis was that my spine could no longer tolerate all those years of repetitive motion and that I had no stomach muscles. And, to boot, the X-rays showed that I had one extra vertebra in the lumbar part of my lower back.

I sold my business in the hope that it would solve the problem, but the difficulties continued.  An operation was to be my last resort. This idea didn’t thrill me too much, so I decided to try alternative medicine. I started taking classes on Muscle Testing, where I learned this balancing method.   I personally had to do this exercise two to three times a day for months and at least once a day for a year until my body retrained itself and the muscles grew back to their proper position.

Who would have thought that something so simple that anyone could do, once learned, would mean no cost and no more pain?

The great thing is I didn’t need that operation after all, and my back is still okay. It was many years later before I had to see the chiropractor again, and this time, it was because my sciatic nerve started to make me take notice that I wasn’t getting enough exercise.

Knowledge is POWER and leads to a PAIN-FREE Body

Quantum Medicine is all about a holistic approach… healing the Body, Mind & Soul

by Dr. Constance Santego

Your Persona Quiz

What is your LOVE and LEARNING Channel?

Are you an Audio, Knower, Visaul, or Feeler?

Your Persona…

Your Persona…the mask you were born with matters! Depending on what order your four personality channels are…Audio, Knower, Visual, and Feeler, or maybe they are Visual, Feeler, Audio, and Knower, or maybe they are…whichever the order, the order really does matter!

Your Persona, the specific order in which your Four Personality Channels are arranged, will tell you exactly how and why you react in a certain way and even how you love and learn.

What I really enjoy about the four channels of the persona is that they are such easy words to remember, and they are precisely what they mean:

Audio – words and sounds

Knower – thoughts and time

Visual – sight and pictures

Feeler – touch and emotions

The Magic Of Castor Oil

For Pain Reduction and to break up Scar Tissue, Stretch Marks, Moles, Warts, and Endometriosis

Castor Oil

Castor oil is a multi-purpose vegetable oil. It’s made by extracting oil from the seeds of the Ricinus communis plant. Castor oil is a particular type of triglyceride fatty acid, with nearly 90 percent of its fatty acid substance being ricinoleic acid, which is an unsaturated omega-9 fatty acid.

In History, castor oil was burned as fuel in lamps, used as a natural remedy to treat ailments like eye irritation, and even given to pregnant women to stimulate labor. Today, castor oil remains a popular natural treatment for common conditions like constipation and skin ailments and is commonly used in natural beauty products.

Castor oil has no noted interactions with other drugs.

This oil is known to be a powerful laxative (rinconelic acid in castor oil can help relieve occasional constipation), supports the immune system, is a natural moisturizer, promotes wound healing, acne reduction, fights fungus (such as warts or candida), keeps hair and scalp healthy, and is easily absorbed by the tissue being treated. Applying castor oil packs to any body parts trauma, such as sprains, bruises, or tissue buildup, will help relieve pain, reduce spasms, and benefit the healing process by minimizing swelling and relaxing the injured area.

Castor Oil is best known for its lymph-stimulating abilities and its anti-inflammatory qualities. As the oil is being absorbed into the body, its vibratory action stimulates the parasympathetic nerves located in the area, which activates the lymphatic system to drain. This process benefits an organ(s) or part of the body with restricted circulation flow. By increasing the movement of lymph through the vessels, this oil is one of the most effective agents for stimulating muscular and mucous membrane activity.

The digestive and nervous systems also have a primary effect when castor oil is used. Castor oil helps to coordinate the activity between the functions of the organs… an example is to help cleanse the gall bladder and liver of toxins.


  • DO NOT apply to open wounds!
  • Castor oil can cause side effects, such as allergic reactions and diarrhea, in some people.
  • Avoid use if hypersensitivity, GI obstruction or perforation, severe impaction, symptoms of appendicitis or acute surgical abdomen, ulcerative colitis, and rectal fissures.
  • It can also induce labor. DO NOT use it if pregnant!

Topical Uses for Castor Oil

  • Arthritis Treatment
  • To Strengthen and Grow Hair
  • Acne Treatment
  • Skin Moisturizer
  • Deep Cleanser
  • To Improve Immunity Function
  • To Eliminate Fine Lines and Wrinkles
  • Reduce Swelling and Inflammation
  • Support Lymphatic System
  • Increase Circulation
  • Heal Wounds and Abrasions
  • Relieve Menstrual Cramps

Oral Uses for Castor Oil

  • Relieve Constipation
  • Clean Out Intestines Before Surgery
  • Induction of Labor


Apply it directly to the skin as a massage oil, use it through a castor oil pack, or mix it with other oils to use it as a topical remedy. Orally, add it to milk or lukewarm water or take it as a supplement. It is an old remedy to take a tablespoon of castor oil to cleanse the colon (make sure to do this first thing in the morning before eating – it moves everything fast). Talk to your health provider before trying internally.

My favorite is a Castor Oil Pack.

Needed for the Castor Oil pack:

  • Castor Oil
  • Cotton pad/cloth (white)
  • Saran Wrap

Step #1: Clean the area to place the pack

Step #2: Using unbleached cotton flannel fabric, fold the cotton cloth into a pad (three to four layers). You can reuse the cotton pad for step 7 (new cotton pad needed for step 8)… if using it for a short period of time (up to 15 – 45 minutes), put a heating pad or hot water bottle over the area.

Step #3: Soak the pad with Castor Oil (not dripping, but all material covered and saturated – add more oil each day)

  • Reuse the pads by placing them in a Ziploc bag in the refrigerator until you’re ready to use them again.

Step #4: Place the soaked cotton pad over the area on the body related to the pain, trauma or health issue.

Step #5: Using the Saran wrap, wrap it many times around the part of the body with the cotton pad… not too tight. This acts as a vapor barrier to hold the castor oil in.

Step #6: Minimum 45 minutes, but best to sleep overnight with the pad on – 8 – 12 hours (if using while sleeping… use old sheets and nightwear – the oil may stain cloth)

Step #7: Repeat (steps 1-6) for three (3) days. To know you are done, the daily application is when you see oil floating in the toilet after urinating.

Step #8: Repeat every 1 to 3 months – for three more times or until the pain/issue is relieved

Store oil in a protected container for future use.

Other treatments you can use Castor Oil for:

(by www.goodhousekeeping.com)

1. Boost your brows and lashes.

Applying a little castor oil daily can help nurture your eyelashes and eyebrows. The best, no-mess way to do it: “I buy empty mascara bottles on Amazon and fill them with castor oil to brush it on my lashes at night,” says Svay.

2. Get shiny, healthy hair.

As for her hair, Svay smoothes SheaMoisture 100% Pure Jamaican Black Castor Oil onto her ends two to three times a week to prevent breakage.

3. Tame flyaways.

Smooth out your hairstyle by using a little bit of castor oil along your hairline.

4. Moisturize rough skin.

After applying her moisturizer, Svay rubs castor oil on her knees, elbows, and other dry patches to layer up and seal in moisture.

5. Condition your cuticles.

Svay adds that castor oil also works great on your manicure too. Use a cotton swab to dab a little on your nail beds for extra nourishment.

Other great informative information:





7 Secrets Your Eyes Reveal

From “Secrets of a Healer, Magic of Iridology”
by Dr. Constance Santego.

Iridology is a complementary alternative medicine (CAM) practice that involves the examination of the iris, the colored part of the eye, to gain insights into a person’s overall health and well-being. Practitioners of iridology believe that the iris contains information about a person’s systemic health, including information about potential disease conditions and areas of weakness in the body.

Take a look at 7 of the many secrets Iridology can reveal:

  1. Eye Color
  2. Your Physical Integrity
  3. If you have Digestive issues
  4. Your Emotional Constitution
  5. If you are an Introvert or Extrovert
  6. If you have the Ring of Freedom
  7. If you have the Ring of Harmony
  8. Bonus Secret: What side of the Brain is your Dominant side

5 Health Tips Your Feet Reveal

The Secrets Behind Reflexology!

Reflexology is a complementary therapy that involves the application of pressure to specific points on the feet, hands, or ears to promote relaxation and overall well-being. It is based on the belief that these points, often referred to as reflex areas or zones, are connected to various organs and systems in the body. By stimulating these reflex areas, reflexologists aim to bring about positive changes in the corresponding parts of the body and promote healing.


Reflexology helps clients by shifting their nervous responses from the “sympathetic” to the “parasympathetic” nervous system.

It is necessary to be in a parasympathetic state to heal.  It is in this system that the body moves back to homeostasis or a place of balance. Reflexology plays a big role in that movement. In addition, reflexology relieves tension, improves circulation, and promotes the natural function of the body.

Reflexology may break up deposits of lactic and uric acids caused by poor elimination through the circulatory or lymphatic systems. Physical problems of the feet, such as calluses and corns, blocked lymph, and the development of scar tissue, can also create blockages to health and wellness. These problems will often demonstrate as a sandy or gritty area in the tissues under the skin.  Along with that, swelling, tissue softness, or hardness may indicate health problems ranging from physical (muscle tone) to energy problems such as poor concentration.

Main Benefits

Since 1999, I have found factual and true…

  • It aids in the reduction of stress and relaxation,
  • It aids in the improvement of circulation and lymphatic systems,
  • It aids in homeostasis/balance.


Reflexology is a wonderful and powerful therapy; however, it cannot correct every problem.  It can help every condition, but, in many cases, it should be used as support to the main therapeutic tool. Never hesitate to refer a client to another type of therapy – or to a physician if specialized knowledge is required.  Use reflexology to support the therapist’s/physician’s efforts.

Specific limitations have more to do with ethics rather than physical, emotional, or mental blockages.

All Practitioners without a medical doctor’s license cannot:

  • Diagnose. Only physicians and other specialized health practitioners who have a provincially approved scope of practice are allowed to diagnose.

The reflexologist should say, “The ________reflex seems to be tender.”  Always refer to a reflex, not the body part to which it refers.  If the reaction of the reflex causes you concern, refer the client to a physician.

  • Prescribe. Only physicians and other specialized health practitioners who have a provincially approved scope of practice are allowed to prescribe. This includes recommending either an increase or decrease of prescription levels. If  you recommend anything, even an herbal tea, it is recommended that you state,

                        * I have used ________and found it helped me.

                        * I have you heard that many people used  ________.

* I recommend you speak with an herbalist about that.

  • Treat for a specific condition. Reflexologists are unable to determine if a specific condition exists.  Therefore, we always work the whole body.  If we become aware or suspect that a condition exists, we return several times during the session to the reflexes involved.

The 5 Health Tips Revealed Are:

  1. Charting of the Feet
  2. Health Issues Revealed on Your Feet
  3. Referral Areas
  4. How Rubbing Your Feet Helps
  5. Quick Reflexology

Never Assume

I Had To Find Out For Myself!

I have a deep passion for Aromatherapy and firmly believe that it represents an evolving alternative healing modality that should be integrated into medical school curricula.

However, in 2004, an exploration of Aromatherapy in France brought about some unexpected revelations. Having immersed myself in the study of Aromatherapy since 1999 and subsequently teaching it since 2001, I earned the approval of the BCAOA (British Columbia Alliance of Aromatherapy). I take pride in acknowledging the tireless efforts of Canadian Aromatherapy Associations in elevating the standards of this field. I wholeheartedly commend all those who have contributed to this ongoing endeavor.

In my view, when one undertakes the responsibility of teaching a subject, it becomes imperative to strive for a comprehensive understanding of that subject. Consequently, in 1999, I founded an accredited institution, the Canadian Institute of Natural Health and Healing, aimed at empowering students to take control of their spiritual, emotional, mental, and physical well-being. I believe that Aromatherapy holds the potential to facilitate such holistic healing. My curiosity led me to France in March 2004, where I aimed to witness firsthand how the French integrated Aromatherapy into their healthcare systems, particularly within hospitals.

Before embarking on this journey, I scoured the internet for information about places to visit in France. However, finding healthcare professionals who utilized Aromatherapy proved to be a challenge. I even enlisted my daughter, who was fluent in French, to help translate French websites in my pursuit. Nevertheless, I remained optimistic that I would encounter experts once I reached Paris, given its rich history of perfume and essential oil production.

Our arrival in Paris was awe-inspiring. My husband and my teenage children had never visited the city before and were captivated by its grandeur. I, too, had fond memories of my first visit at the age of nineteen. Our first morning was dedicated to exploring the aromatherapy and perfumery scene in the city. I consulted the concierge at our hotel, seeking guidance on which hospital I should visit to discuss the use of aromatherapy in medical settings. To my surprise, I was told rather bluntly that aromatherapy was not practiced in hospitals because they were government-run institutions. Instead, I was directed toward holistic practitioners if I wished to explore aromatherapy.

Undeterred by this setback and maintaining my belief that France was at the forefront of aromatherapy’s medicinal use, as taught by my own instructor and the association, I continued my search. Our first stop was at the ‘Fragonard Parfumeur,’ a renowned perfume manufacturer operating since 1926. One of the staff members informed me that I might find what I sought in the south of France, particularly in the town of Grasse, known as the capital of perfume manufacturing.

Subsequently, we took a train to Cannes and, the next day, embarked on a somewhat harrowing journey by renting a car for a bumper-to-bumper drive to Grasse. This historic town still retained its old-world charm, with buildings echoing a bygone era. Many places offered tours that demonstrated the perfume-making process. Our first stop was ‘Molinard,’ a perfumery founded in 1849. Since the tour was conducted in French, I sought permission from the hostess for my daughter to translate for me. Unfortunately, photography was prohibited during the tour. Nevertheless, I gleaned some fascinating insights, including the use of modern steam distillation in producing essential oils, similar to the method employed in aromatherapy. I also learned that perfumes were formulated seasonally, with specific fragrances intended for each season. The tour concluded in a sales room where visitors could purchase a variety of perfumes. While I was primarily interested in aromatherapy, I was delighted to find a table with aromatherapy products. Surprisingly, they offered only four pure essential oils: Lavender, Tea Tree, Ylang Ylang, and Orange. When I inquired about additional options, an English-speaking staff member informed me that ‘Molinard’ had attempted to produce and sell aromatherapy products in 1999 but had not succeeded in generating sufficient sales, leading to the discontinuation of the line. I expressed my frustration at the scarcity of aromatherapy products and thanked her before purchasing a few essential oils, perfumes, and a $150.00 book on the history of perfumes. Our journey then took us to the next manufacturer, ‘Fragonard,’ which was the same Perfumery we had visited in Paris, but this time, it was their museum. Fortunately, we were granted a private English-speaking tour exclusively for my family. Our guide patiently answered all my questions and allowed us to take photographs freely. It was enlightening to witness how soap and perfume were crafted using distilled essential oils. Although ‘Fragonard’ did not offer aromatherapy products, I found the information about their perfumist intriguing. Their perfumist had undergone two years of schooling and many years of apprenticeship, accumulating twenty-five years of experience at ‘Fragonard.’ His highly attuned nose was considered one of the best in France. He worked for approximately four hours a day, which was two hours longer than most perfumists could manage. His role involved creating two to three new perfumes annually for the company. It fascinated me to learn that some perfume blends incorporated up to two thousand different oils. At ‘Fragonard,’ I concluded my visit by purchasing soap and perfumes, which came in solid metal containers sealed with a cork to preserve their scent.

Determined to exhaust all possibilities, we visited a third establishment in search of aromatherapy products. This time, I directly asked the cashier where I could find such products. To my delight, I was directed to a pharmacy. I was hopeful that this would finally lead me to firsthand knowledge of how professionals in France utilized aromatherapy in their practices.

Accompanied by my daughter, we entered the first pharmacy we encountered in Grasse. The pharmacy was rather small, with a narrow aisle allowing space for only two people. I approached the pharmacist and, with my daughter’s assistance, as he did not speak English, inquired about aromatherapy. He pointed to a shelf displaying a box containing five of the twenty available pure essential oils. I proceeded to ask about their usage, to which he replied, “for baths or as room fragrances.” This response was not quite what I had anticipated. Nonetheless, he graciously provided me with some literature, and I thanked him before departing.

Upon returning to Paris, we continued our quest for aromatherapy products, but the pharmacy we entered also did not offer them. Our next day was spent with family members living in Paris, and I hoped to glean the information I sought from them. Unfortunately, I received the same response from them as I had from others: aromatherapy was primarily practiced by holistic practitioners. This revelation left me feeling somewhat disappointed, as I had anticipated a more pervasive integration of aromatherapy into mainstream healthcare.

Nonetheless, my trip to France provided invaluable firsthand knowledge about aromatherapy and perfumery. I now realize that the medicinal use of aromatherapy in Canada is comparable to its practice in France and England. However, one of my students shared her firsthand experience of aromatherapy’s medicinal application during her time in Australia. This intriguing revelation has sparked my curiosity, hinting at a potential future adventure Down Under.