Tales from the Practice of Medicine: Ordinary Principles Can Change Because of Kind Thoughts

Chenguang Song

PureInsight | December 1, 2008

[PureInsight.org] During one period when I was not busy with patients, I called a company after seeing its job listing. They wanted me to start work the next day. One time when I spoke with the boss, he told me he hated the evil Chinese Communist Party (CCP). More than twenty years ago, his family was persecuted by the CCP and then moved to America because they had a relative there. I told him about the persecution of Falun Gong in Communist China today, and he said he believed it. I also asked him if he wanted to sign a petition calling for an end to the persecution of Falun Gong, and he did. I believed that his kind thought would benefit him in the future.

One morning when the boss came to work, I saw that his right foot was bare and swollen, and he would not let it touch the ground when he walked. He seemed to be in pain. I asked him what was wrong, and he told me that he had been injured the night before when he was unloading a heavy box from the truck. After the accident, he went to the hospital to get an injection and medication for the pain. However, he still wasn’t able to sleep well. Ordinarily, it would take one hundred days for a bone and tendon injury like this to heal. But because he had a business to run, he could not stay home to rest.

I told him that I could help him relieve the pain and asked him if he wanted me to try. He sat down hesitantly. I found a toothpick and pressed a few acupoints on his ear. After five or six minutes, I told him to walk around. He stood up and told me that the pain was all gone. He began to walk on his injured foot again and he didn’t feel any pain. He asked me how this was possible and what was the principle behind this. He thought it was really miraculous. He worked the whole day without any pain. I knew that it was his kind thought from before that allowed the ordinary medical principle to change.

Translated from: http://www.zhengjian.org/zj/articles/2008/10/21/55492.html


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