An expert in the emerging field of electric health and a pioneering researcher in therapeutic sound, Eileen Day McKusick is the creator of the sound therapy method Biofield Tuning. In the first half, she talked about how she developed this therapy by understanding the human body's electrical nature. She employs tuning forks that help align the body into greater electromagnetic coherence and clarity, and discovered that their vibration or sound would change when moving the forks over different parts of the body. For instance, with one client who had shoulder pain, the fork made a sharp sound in that area. By holding the instrument over that region for a while, "the sharpness resolved into a more harmonious sound," she said, and afterward, he reported being pain-free.
After 25 years of listening to the tuning fork sounds, she can detect different emotions and thoughts through the language of vibration. McKusick has also designed forks that can be placed on the body with the vibration helping to adjust imbalances. Depression and mental illnesses are sometimes characterized as chemical imbalances, but from a "vibrational-electric standpoint," McKusick considers these conditions to be tonal imbalances. Additionally, she has explored the energy around the body (the "Biofield") and discovered how specific memories can be stored there.
In the latter half, author Jim Paris recounted his story of riches to rags as the victim of embezzlement and how he pulled himself out of financial ruin. He also shared hope and financial tips with those impacted by the fallout from the pandemic lockdowns. After his economic downfall, he found that by praying to God, and then listening for a response, he could glean solutions for getting his life back on track. His version of prayer is something he did in 1-2 hour sessions, in which he would unplug from all media, and just carry a yellow pad to take notes. Paris revealed that after his brother embezzled from him, he went through a depression. He found five things helpful in combating it: prayer, being around others, sunlight, exercise, and taking supplements.
For those with jobs impacted by the pandemic, such as restaurant work, this might be a good time to re-invent yourselves, he suggested. For instance, people might consider training in different medical careers like phlebotomy that could be in high demand. With remote and virtual work on the upswing, we're going to see more people migrating out of expensive cities and relocating to cost-effective locales, he added. Paris also detailed several "miracle" accounts from his life, when financial assistance and support arrived at fortuitous or unexpected times.