Acutonics Institute of Integrative Medicine

Profiles

Practitioner Profile: Patrice Repar, DMA

Practitioner Profile: Patrice Repar, DMA

1 Aug, 2018
Patrice teaches music composition and the healing arts at UNM. In 2002 she founded the university’s “Arts-in-Medicine: Healing and the Humanities” program (AIM) which she continues to direct.
Katherine Fisher LAc, MSOM

Katherine Fisher LAc, MSOM

1 Jul, 2018
I grew up in Ashland, Oregon among old growth forests, ocean foaming at Oregon Coast's Devil’s Churn, and the snow caped Wizard Island at Crater Lake. I have always had a strong connection to nature and the elements
Integrating Energy into Medicine

Integrating Energy into Medicine

1 Jun, 2018
Practitioner Janet DeVallauris uses Acutonics as a way to make the idea of energy medicine more accessible to more people, "because people can relate to the idea of vibration making changes."
An Interview with Dr. Brian Berman—Integrative Medicine Pioneer

An Interview with Dr. Brian Berman—Integrative Medicine Pioneer

15 May, 2018
Dr. Brian Berman is a pioneer in holistic health and integrative medicine—he has brought these emerging brands of medical care and healthcare services to the general public. As a tenured professor of family and community medicine, as director of the University of Maryland School of Medicine Center for Integrative Medicine, and as president and founder of the Institute of Integrative Health (IIH), he’s championed changes to the health care system from the inside.
Teacher Profile: Julieta Chapot

Teacher Profile: Julieta Chapot

1 Apr, 2018
Licensed Acutonics Level I & II Teacher, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Carmen Cicotti, LMP, CAcP, Senior Faculty

Carmen Cicotti, LMP, CAcP, Senior Faculty

1 Mar, 2018
The beauty of working with sound is that it’s a carrier wave between heaven and earth. Between that which is seen and unseen. And it contains all the different modalities. It’s the universal language. It’s Chinese medicine, it’s Jungian, it’s acupuncture, it’s everything. All of it’s there—science, art, spirituality.
DahVid Weiss, Acutonics Teacher/Practitioner

DahVid Weiss, Acutonics Teacher/Practitioner

1 Feb, 2018
As I have seen Acutonics grow, way back when, people were coming for acupuncture and I’d take out my tuning forks and they’d say, You want to do what with who? Now, it’s become widely accepted as we empower ourselves to take responsibility of our own health. And people are more and more open to vibrational medicine. And to self-care. Self-care is very empowering.
Elle MacLaren, Certified Acutonics® Practitioner, Santa Fe, NM

Elle MacLaren, Certified Acutonics® Practitioner, Santa Fe, NM

1 Dec, 2017
Elle MacLaren, as many an Acutonics practitioner before her, originally sought out acupuncture to help her with her issues. Issues in her case being hormonal. Then one day Sylvia Pelcz-Larsen, whom she’d been seeing in Boulder (where Elle had been living at the time), pulled out the tuning forks. “I said, Wait a minute, I’m here for acupuncture,” recalls Elle. “What’re these? What’re you talking about? She ended up using the forks more than the needles.”
Getting One’s Life in Balance – Faculty Profile on Marco Antonio de Franchi Siqueira, Mangaratiba, Brazil

Getting One’s Life in Balance – Faculty Profile on Marco Antonio de Franchi Siqueira, Mangaratiba, Brazil

1 Nov, 2017
Before he discovered Acutonics in 2008, Marco Antonio de Franchi Siqueira used to get very stressed. Worse, the stress led to constant headaches and a terrible sinus condition. Which Marco tried to alleviate first with medication then with Pranic healing (among other things). Finally, it was one of his Pranic healing teachers who told him, Get thee to Acutonics. “That first treatment really knocked me out,” remembers Marco. “When I awoke, I wanted to know more about it.”
Learning To Dance Along the Way

Learning To Dance Along the Way

1 Oct, 2017
Carol was born on a military base in Fairbanks, Alaska to a Korean Mother and Polish father. Her father died when she was thirteen days old. Her mother disappeared, leaving Carol and her older brother with friends, who would adopt Carol and her older brother when Carol was 5. Only as an adult, 40 years after her adoption, did Carol learn that she has a younger half-brother and a very large Korean family within 50 miles of her current hometown. Her adoptive parents were Korean and Irish and they settled in her adoptive father’s home town of Bloomington, Indiana when she was 4. “Growing up biracial in rural America was an interesting experience in the 1970s. I never fit in. My peers couldn’t map me onto any social or religious norms of the time. My mother was Buddhist, my father was Baptist. I took kimchee sandwiches to school and wore a mix of Korean and Kmart clothing.”

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