Yumeiho: tradition, innovation and elegance in the efficient treatment of pathologies

The concept of alternative therapies is usually associated to traditional practices professed, for centuries, in sundry cultural spaces worldwide. We often tend to be skeptical about such therapies, yet, as a rule, if we accept to explore, even if only at a theoretical level, what they offer, we do it taking comfort in thinking that, as it were, they are transmitted to us by tradition. Because, we all know, tradition is the one which offers not only prestige, but also pushes us to give credit to the values it preserves and passes on.

However, when it comes to Yumeiho, the context is entirely different. Yumeiho, such that it has been delineated in the totality of its theoretical principles and concrete practices, is a breakthrough of the 20th century. Thus, Yumeiho must face a twofold skepticism: the one inspired by its labeling as alternative therapy, as well as the one resulted from its lack of historical frame. On the other hand, disregarding what we fail to understand, what is apparently deprived of both the support of conventional practices and the authority of tradition, is easy.

Yet, Yumeiho (its complete denomination is Kotsuban Yumeiho Taiso) was not developed in a theoretical vacuum.

Consequently, the connections this practice maintains with tradition are as obvious as possible. The most noticeable imports of concrete techniques and theoretical tenets are made from the traditional Chinese and Japanese medicine, more accurately, from the Zheng Ti Fa practice. Also, there are numerous connections to reflexotherapy and pressure point therapy within the weave of concept and techniques of Yumeiho. Yet, despite all similarities Yumeiho stand out as a distinct practice, its individuality and specificity being, of course, reflected by the extraordinary results yielded by the application of its techniques.

Yumeiho comprises about 100 maneuvers (see photo gallery) operated by specialists on the entire body of the patient. These maneuvers, or manual procedures, are classified, given their diversity, as ostearticular manipulations, elements typical of point therapy, stretching procedures, passive myoarticular gymnastics, massage specific elements, posture optimization maneuvers. All these are conceived as a coherent set of maneuvers in the light of several theoretical principles revolving around certain fundamental elements of human anatomy: spine, hip bones, pelvic joints, center of gravity. All pathologies of the said elements bear on the entire organism, starting with the vegetative nervous system to internal organs.

Acting on the underlying cause is truly the only authentic and definitive method of removing the effects. Thus, the procedures conceived to normalize or, possibly, alleviating the spine posture, in view of correcting hip bone asymmetries, of restoring the relative balance of the center of gravity and of setting the course for recovering the health of sacral-iliac and coxo-femoral joints will eventually lead to removing or diminishing the disorders already present at deeper levels of internal organs or of superior levels of the body as a result of the primary anomaly which affects the spine and the pelvis.

Yumeiho often remains the only alternative at hand in fighting a comprehensive range of pathologies which would otherwise be declared either incurable of treatable through aggressive long-term medication, or even surgical interventions. In part, the elegance of the Yumeiho practice resides in the contrast between the simplicity of its principles and the complexity of the involved procedures. Thus, Yumeiho is recommendable in treating or ameliorating an overwhelming range of conditions, offering the organism the opportunity to regain health while keeping off lines of treatment which imply heavy medication or invasive surgical procedures.

The effects of Yumeiho on patients affected by numerous types of neuralgia and neuromyalgia (regardless of localization and of the nature of the cause), of cardiac and vascular disorders, of anomalies of the locomotive system (visible both statically and dynamically), of gastro-intestinal conditions, of dysmetabolic disorders, of pathologies specific of the feminine reproductive system, as well as of psychogenic illnesses. The range of conditions Yumeiho can be successfully applied does not confine to the ones cited above. If correctly applied, the Yumeiho procedures can alleviate stress-generated illnesses, or conditions determined by sedentariness or by intervals of physical immobilization (usually enforced on patients from medical reasons). Moreover, the Yumeiho procedures often work as catalyzers or factors optimizing sports performances, and they can be opportunely associated with pediatric or geriatric lines of treatment.

Finally, the flowing must be underlined: Yumeiho is not just therapeutically-oriented, it is not exclusively remedial. Yumeiho patients can turn to authorized practitioners with prophylaxis in mind, because, we all know, cautious spirits deem prevention more important than the treatment. The fact that Yumeiho does not discard the idea of being associated with other lines of treatments enforced by mainstream medicine must also be pointed out. On the contrary, patients are advised to carry on with their treatment prescribed by the attending doctor. Thus, patients can resort to Yumeiho either as to a complementary therapy or as to the only solution available to try in order to regain one’s health, or, as we can see, prophylactically. In either one of these cases, Yumeiho stands out as a natural means of helping patients regain the functional balance of their bodies, their verticality and, consequently, an overall wellness which involves both mental and affective soundness.

for additional information, please visit: http://www.kotsuban-yumeiho-taiso.ro/