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At the end of the episode, Salena speaks about this book: This is the first episode in the Mind/Body series.I wanted to start this series with my own life-changing story.
In this episode we are talking about acupuncture, the ancient Chinese medicine practice in which tiny needles are inserted into the skin to treat everything from pain to digestion to depression to fertility.Salena is a Chicago native and first discovered the benefits of acupuncture during her former career as a personal trainer and coach.She was introduced to the effectiveness of Chinese Medicine through injured athletes and clients who were steadfastly rehabilitated by the integration of acupuncture therapy and herbal medicine along with their prescribed treatments per their physicians.In fact, there is a popular expression in Chinese Medicine that is at the heart of her treatment approach, ‘Where there is free flow, there is no pain. Salena currently enjoys a thriving acupuncture and wellness practice in both Los Angeles and beautiful downtown Paso Robles, serving both Southern California and the Central Coast of California.She can be contacted with questions, or for more information about the benefits of Chinese Medicine, by visiting or .In spite of the millions of people here in the US who suffer with an eating disorder, the research into this disease is still too scarce.
Registered Dietician Nicole Avila is our guest today talking about the mind/body disconnection that happens and often leads to a person's complicated relationship with food.
Here's the documentary Murderball that we discuss: The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho Why Do Buses Come in Threes?
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Our guest Salena Hanrahan is a licensed acupuncturist and board certified herbalist here in California, and she is extremely patient with me as I try to really understand how acupuncture actually works.
Salena Hanrahan describes herself as an Irish-Polish girl from the Southside of Chicago.
But what if that natural ability is permanently severed? In this conversation with Mark Zupan, we talk about everything from the terrible circumstances surrounding his 1993 accident during his freshman year of college, to the one thing that was more beneficial to his recovery than therapy.