“Several years ago, I was speaking with a friend on the telephone and about to finish the conversation, when I was nudged to share with her the Emotion Code®. I wasn’t sure that she would be receptive to the idea, however, I followed that inner nudge. After explaining what it was, how it worked and the benefits, I also shared that it could be done by proxy.

“She was a bit interested but didn’t pepper me with questions, so the conversation moved on. She told me about her old dog, Chum, who hadn’t been able to walk on one foreleg for about three weeks. She’d taken him to the vet a couple times, had examinations, X-rays and testing, to find that there was nothing apparent for a cause.

“Again, following the inner nudge, I asked if she’d like to see how the Emotion Code worked, and that with her permission, I’d “work” on Chum. She agreed. I had not worked on an animal via proxy/distance before, so I was as curious as she was!

“Chum had three trapped emotions which had been set into place three weeks earlier: 1) panic, due to being out on the farm property and coming across some coyotes; 2) fear, due to being frightened of what they might do to him; and 3) shame, due to running home and not standing up to the coyotes, even though he was an elderly dog at the time.

“After these three trapped emotions were released, my friend went outside and called to Chum. And then there was stone silence. I asked if she and or Chum were okay. More silence. And then she said, “I don’t believe it!” Chum was up walking on all four feet. She called her other dogs and they raced to Chum, who then took off running and playing with them, with no sign of pain, limping or refusing to use his foreleg. This was a blessing for sweet Chum—and his human family!”

~Gai L., Ontario, Canada

While Discover Healing can’t guarantee any specific results and submitted testimonials do not constitute a warranty or prediction regarding the outcome of any individual using the Emotion Code® or the Body Code™ for any particular issue or problem, published testimonials reflect these specific users’ experiences.