Epilepsy – The emotional links

Amanda Campbell/ June 4, 2016/ Blog/ 0 comments

Epilepsy occurs when the brain looses its ability to regulate the speed of the electrical charges (thoughts) that travel across neurones in the brain.

Sinusitis – The emotional links

Amanda Campbell/ May 14, 2016/ Blog/ 0 comments

Sinusitis – The emotional links 

When we experience issue issues in the sinus and inflammation in the sinus tissue there can be an emotional association.

The body is connected, structurally, biochemically, emotionally and electromagnetically.

Balance at Bend Like Bamboo

Amanda Campbell/ December 13, 2015/ Blog/ 3 comments



The emotional links to the thyroid

Amanda Campbell/ December 5, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments

We know that the body is a mirror image of the mind, our thoughts and how we think and feel.

Cell Metabolism can represent the rate of development of an area of your life

When one becomes concerned about how slow or fast an area of their life is developing this could relate to difficulty with the thyroid gland. 

The emotional links to diarrhoea

Amanda Campbell/ November 29, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments

Diarrhoea can be related to an emotional state.
It is of course structural and biochemical. We are now realising that a physical symptom is in fact, like a tapestry, connected on all levels.

The emotional links may be due to the desire to pass on very quickly an event or experience being offered so that the factors this event offers cannot have an impact on our lives development. 

Laryngitis – The emotional links to physical stress

Amanda Campbell/ November 19, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments



How you think and feel is a mirror image of what occurs biochemically in your body, and what you see in your reality around you.

If we understand that the body is absolutely connected, we can get to the bottom of physical symptoms by understanding how they are related to our emotional state.


Multiple Sclerosis – The emotional links to disease

Amanda Campbell/ November 14, 2015/ Blog/ 11 comments

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a chronic autoimmune disorder affecting movement, insation, and bodily functions. It is caused by destruction of the myelin insulation covering nerve fibers (neurons) in the central nervous system (brain and spinal cord).

MS statistics
Diagnosis is typically from 20 – 40 years old, so in the prime time of life.

1 in 20 Australians will be touched by it through a family member, colleague or friend living with it. It costs Australia $2 billion dollars each year and every year.
Three times as many women than men have it. 2.5 million people worldwide are living with it.
23, 000 Australians have it, and so do I.

Get your yin on

Amanda Campbell/ November 1, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments

Yoga understands that both yin and yang as yang aspects of the body are as important as eachother. Balance is the key.

In this article, Jonathan explains the purpose of the postures.
To move your body is to be more aware of your body.

Headaches and Migranes – The emotional links

Amanda Campbell/ November 1, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments

Headaches: There is always an emotional connection to a physical symptom. 

A headache is about the importance in achieving your goals.
Throughout life, in general we are aware that we need to rest the muscles of our body to allow them to repair and recover. However we often forget to rest the brain and the mind which is also a muscle. 

A story of loss and awakening

Amanda Campbell/ October 21, 2015/ Blog/ 0 comments

My journey to wellness started in 2004 I was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis (MS).

This led to a paralysis in 2009, when I lost the ability to walk, wash and feed myself.

My world completely stopped and it was turned upside down. It was a time of true loss that led to a miraculous awakening.

After treatment in hospital I was transferred into rehabilitation at Epworth Richmond in Melbourne – and the work began. I stayed for 2 months.

I hit rock bottom; I had to ask myself “Am I ever going to walk again”? I was stretched to my limits emotionally and physically, beyond normal comprehension and everything stopped.

I was lucky to receive Kinesiology every few days, while the fantastic Neuro- Physiotherapists worked hard teaching my body how to walk again. With a 50/50 chance of walking again, I ran in 6 weeks.