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Health Info Newsletter March 26, 2012:: EFT globally, EFT locally, Massage speeds healing...

You can order any and all of the products I have mentioned from Emerson Ecologics. I do get a commission from every thing you buy there so check it out there are over 20,000 supplements

To buy products use the link below:




2012 World Tapping Summit May 7-16

This event has 20 free presentations with big names from the EFT / Tapping world.

- You're going to learn EXACTLY how to use new ways of Tapping or new ways to apply it to your own issues, through this event. Remember, the pre-event video series was just a warm up. The best part is still to come!
- This is an online event so there is no need to book hotels or wait in traffic.
- The main event is 100% free to attend. You get to listen to 2 presentations each day for 10 days and you have a 24 hour period in which to listen to each call. (In other words you don't have to be there at any exact time).
- Everything is streamed through the web so there's no expensive phone bills!
- The way they're able to keep it free is that they offer an upgrade option for those who want to own the audios to the presentations, and the transcripts and the workbook for the event - all at a surprisingly affordable price.
If you want to sign up for this free online event, click on the link below.



Learn how in a fast-paced, fun, effective workshop
“Introduction to EFT for Stress & Anxiety”
Saturday May 19, 2012
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
in downtown Helena, Montana
with EFT instructor CJ Puotinen
for only $50

To register by credit card, send $50 via PayPal ( to or or send a check for $50 to

CJ Puotinen
PO Box 5714
Helena, MT 59604


Muscle massage may speed healing


Molecular benefits to rubbing overworked areas include reduced inflammation


By Nathan Seppa


Science News March 10th, 2012; Vol.181 #5 (p. 17)



Offering a modern take on an age-old remedy, scientists report that the satisfaction one gets from rubbing sore muscles seems to have tangible roots. Massages might lessen pain-inducing inflammation in muscles and boost healing in the process.


Researchers from Ontario and California have found clear molecular signs that overworked muscle cells respond to being manipulated by massage. They also found measurable decreases in inflammatory compounds in massaged muscle tissue and indications that muscle cells rev up their energy processors for the inevitable repairs that follow hard exercise. The findings appear in the Feb. 1 Science Translational Medicine.


“This is the best data I’ve ever seen addressing possible mechanisms by which this therapy works,” says Thomas Best, a sports medicine physician at the Ohio State University School of Medicine. “This is very compelling.”


Justin Crane, a kinesiologist at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, and his colleagues recruited 11 active men to participate in an exhaustive workout that taxed their quadriceps, the muscles at the front of the thigh. Shortly afterward, one thigh on each volunteer received a 10-minute massage and the other didn’t. The researchers then took a muscle biopsy from both legs of each volunteer right after the massage and again 2.5 hours later.


Strenuous exercise damages muscle tissue, followed by rebuilding or disposal of damaged muscle cells, Crane says. While inflammation routinely shows up immediately after such hard exercise, lingering inflammation hinders the repair process.


The biopsies taken immediately after massage showed that the muscles of the massaged legs, but not the untreated legs, had reduced levels of an inflammatory protein called tumor necrosis factor-alpha. The biopsies also revealed activation of two kinds of enzymes called kinases right after the massage, an indicator that the muscle cells responded to being manually manipulated, Crane says.


The massaged-leg biopsies taken 2.5 hours later showed reduced levels interleukin-6, a different inflammatory protein, and elevated concentrations of a multipurpose compound called PGC1-alpha. PGC1-alpha plays roles in muscle fiber maintenance and cell metabolism.


The analysis also hinted that muscle cells in the massaged legs were setting the stage for growth of mitochondria, the energy factories in cells. Such growth would facilitate muscle refurbishment, Crane says.


Although massage and other alternative medicines are used by millions of people, the therapies have doubters, in part because studies of these techniques often measure benefits subjectively or lack biological evidence of an effect, the authors note. “I’m more convinced now that massage is effective,” Crane says. “We see inflammation going down and, conversely, other cell signaling going up — two facets of rehab going the right directions.”


Whether these biological changes account for all of massage’s pain relief remains unclear. Lowering inflammation can reduce pain. But Crane says massaging sore muscles might also involve the release of pain-alleviating endorphins and other neurotransmitters. “We really have no idea,” he says.


The study casts doubt on one other theory: Lactic acid builds up in hard-worked muscles, and some people believe massage moves it out of the muscle. But the massaged legs showed no difference in lactic acid from the untreated legs.