Does Muscle Testing Work?

by admin on March 8, 2017

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Does Applied Kinesiology (muscle testing) work for everyone / on everything / every time?!

It’s a question to all of you and I would love to hear your stories.  Below I will share a few of my thoughts and experiences.  I can promise your thoughts will be provoked.

I have used muscle testing for many years. I use muscle testing for checking foods at the grocery store and simple tests for supplements I might need each day.  I do not use it for emotional questions.  When I use it I am careful to ask detailed questions.  Being vague or very general does not result in good answers.  For supplements and foods, I ask if it is 60% or more beneficial.  I don’t ask the general question, “do I need this?”.  You can get a strong YES for needing something, BUT is it absorbable and is it 60% or more beneficial are better questions.  Agree?  I was told once by a practitioner that if it’s not 60% or more beneficial it is a waste of money and just wastes the energy of the body to digest it.

If you don’t ask the right questions you really are not doing muscle testing correctly (see below for more ways to test incorrectly). It’s quite frustrating when I hear people tell me they were muscle tested for needing 20 supplements!  I just don’t believe the body knows what to do with so many things and I can’t imagine the body would say it wanted ALL 20 supplements at once.  Make sense?

The other piece of the puzzle is muscle testing for things you don’t know about or don’t understand.  How does one muscle test someone for a modality they know nothing about?  I know one doctor that uses muscle testing on patients and he tries the modality and learns about it first. I think that would be more accurate than someone who might have an ego and tests for anything and everything without any knowledge of what is being tested.

I recently asked a practitioner to muscle test something for me and she used her own interpretation of the device and it tested poorly.  I spoke with her over the phone and explained the device and gave her more details…it then tested well?!  This is just one reason I believe the tester needs to have knowledge of what is being tested.

The inventor of the Theta Healing method says that if the person being testing is not hydrated they CANNOT be tested accurately.  How many people are NOT hydrated?  So, how can they be accurately tested?  Just asking.

In conclusion, I think muscle testing can be very valuable when the practitioner / tester is knowledgeable of what is being tested (and not just looking at a photo of it), the person being tested is hydrated AND the right questions are being asked.

There is so much more I could share, but don’t want to get wordy or go into pages and pages of detail.  I hope this gets people thinking.

What do you think?  What experiences can you share?

Let it FLOW!

Gail Lynn

Owner, Life Center

Westminster, CO

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