- Orest Pelechaty, L. Ac, Integrated Holistic Medicine1-201-537-3070
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Since 1986, I have witnessed that after just a few treatments, most patients will experience:
less pain and fewer symptoms... Read more »
increased energy and greater immunity
a sense of more control over their health
a more optimistic outlook on life
a desire to learn more about holistic
Thank you so much, Dr. Pelechaty, for talking to me the other night and helping us with Annabelle. She is TONS better- the oils were miraculous. I am so glad that we didn’t give her the antibiotics.
Mom avoided anti-biotics for her child was last modified: October... Read more »
I am feeling so much better. I got some energy back and can focus
better. I do not know what you do with those needles but to me it is like “magic”. Thank you for all that you do.
Vivian’s energy and focus returns with acupuncture... Read more »
“Last springtime, my six year old son Carlo developed an intense episode with hayfever. He was suffering tremendously..
Orest Pelechaty gave us natural remedies and I learned several massage points to use. That evening after I massaged him and gave him his remedies, his hay fever quickly cleared up. Carlo... Read more »
“Sore throat is gone! Feels so much better. Thank you, one hundred times. This is incredible!”
Deb’s sore throat gone! was last modified: October 31st, 2013 by Sue Pelechaty
Thanksgiving is a great meal. Friends and family come together to give thanks and celebrate the harvest season–
…and to overeat.
All of us know the feeling of eating too much, too heavy, too rich. When we should be enjoying our time with loved ones, we are uncomfortable. We exasperate our health conditions and catch a cold. We put on weight and feel lethargic.
I’m not going to tell you to make dramatic changes to your Thanksgiving meal. Usually that doesn’t work—and besides, it’s no fun.
Instead I suggest you just make small choices. Pick one food instead of the other. Make little positive choices and they’ll add up to a healthier, more enjoyable meal. continue reading
Your mother was right–say thank you.
Scientists have now proven what your mother always knew–it’s good to be grateful. Being grateful is more than just politeness; it’s actually good for your health and well-being.
In a study by Robert A. Emmons, of the University of California, and Davis and Michael E. McCullough, of the University of Miami, people who kept gratitude journals showed higher levels of health and well-being than people who journaled neutral events or counted hardships. After 2 months, the people who journaled their gratitude felt more optimistic and happier than their control counterparts. They reported fewer physical problems and spent more time working out. People with neuromuscular problems who did the same thing fell asleep more quickly, slept longer and woke up feeling more refreshed. Even their spouses noticed the difference!
How can you cultivate gratefulness even if you’re a glass-half-empty person?