Re: Break adhesions -Igor

From: Michele (
Sun Oct 3 21:38:34 1999

At Tue, 28 Sep 1999, Igor Gudymenko wrote: Igor, I did some investigating with more than one deep tissue massage person. The depth alone makes it hard to understand how the adhesion could break given it's location. The Massage Tech said that the issue really was to "relax" the area of omental and pelvic adhesions. I have a brand new peritoneal lining and the idea of damage by someone not educated with adhesions concerned me. I did try a the massage person who is slowly and not hazardously attempting to soften them. I thought of a rubberband...and pushing on it, won't make it break. Obviously some rubberbands can be broken (by taking 2 sides and stretching them to the point of fatigue), but my adhesions don't "work" like that.

Feeling better and *moving* and *walking*. Michele Igor Wrote: >.....I'd like to share some my thoughts with all members.
>I saw following discussion about "The idea behind deep tissue massage
>is not only to losen but to BREAK?!, the adhesions."
>I'm afraid it would be too sad to hear for someone but it's impossible
>physically to break adhesions. When organism's immune system is getting
>really working normal they can be just dissolved, or get thin and
>stretch, but not be broken. It not a bone or a liver.
>"Adhesive principle" is BASIC principle of abdominal surgery. When a
>surgeon sews peritoneum he knows that it'll be meshed fast and tight
>due to that "adhesive principle".
>Adhesion is a part of the body and very flexible and soft one. Since
>it's not a certain organ with some consistence it'll be nearly
>impossible to break it indirectly. First of all you have to know
>precise place of certain adhesion and second you have to find the
>method how to put your strength (strength of your hand or the certain
>finger) to the point where you can tear it off. It sounds like tales
>about Philippine healers.
>As I know the more realistic method is to make them to be stretch
>and more soft. Personally I went that way and I think it's the quite
>reliable direction (though not easy).
>Best regards, Igor Gudymenko

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