1. Allow the client to take charge of their own healing.

—The client has the right and obligation to choose how they would like to pursue their own healing. The healer should taylor-fit their skills and wisdom toward the hopes, needs, and aspirations of his/her client.

—Help the client weigh the options, risks, costs, and benefits of a particular preventative, diagnostic, or treatment approach.

—Act with the least possible intervention reasonable.

—Deal with the client directly.

2. Respect the client.

—Have an attitude of unconditional positive regard for the client. Have a kind, sincere, and cheerful presence.

—Do no harm; Take care not to abuse, neglect, molest, or injure a client.

—Keep the relationship confidential.

—Charge a reasonable fee. Allow the client to choose the services, frequency and duration, in full knowledge of the fee. Do the work as a service, recognizing that money is rarely a fair exchange for healing or good advice. Keep the clients’ costs at a minimum.

3. Act with skill and advise with wisdom.

—Use techniques that tradition, science, experience, and common sense regard as useful and


—Be humble when confronted with the great forces of nature and realize that we are but a small piece in the great scheme of things.

—Seek to learn as much as possible about healing and wellness, and realize there is always more to know. Help others educate themselves.

—The healer should keeps to his/her word, and only make promises he/she can keep.

---Talk about tendencies and possible series of events, rather than predicting the future; Speak truth only when truth is known; otherwise offer your opinion.

4. Live a life of example with regard to self-care, discipline, and service.

—Experience is a good reservoir for advice. Knowing how to heal oneself is reasonable proof of the effectiveness of the healer.

—This challenge of wellness allows us to become more familiar with the details of the terrain of disease.

—Serve with love and clarity of vision.

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