Leading Integrated Healthcare


Year of the Black Water Dragon

posted on 24th January 2012 by Stefan Chmelik

THE WATER DRAGON (1952 and 2012)

88% of resolutions have failed by end January. So if yours went the way of most people’s, get your willpower back on-track from February. Leaving the diplomatic Rabbit behind, we now Enter the Dragon! The Black Water Dragon comes once in a lifetime, and this is your chance to make the changes you want in your life.

Dragon Characteristics
The dragon is the most powerful of the 12 signs, the only creature of mythology and the only flying character in the Chinese zodiac. The symbol of the Emperor, the dragon brings power, luck, success and happiness.

Dragon years promise excitment, due to the creative and risk-orientated nature of the dragon. Projects with clear plans decisively action upon will be rewarded with success.

The Dragon is a sign of good fortune and the Year of the Dragon is considered an auspicious time for new beginnings. This is a good year to start a family, a new business venture, or embark on a transformation in your life. In China people strive to have a “Dragon Baby” as this is associated with luck, success and wealth.

Water has a calming effect on the Dragon’s fearless temperament, making them more perceptive of others. Water helps Dragon’s make smart decisions and allows the them to see eye-to-eye with other people.

New year, new prices
From March my fees will be increasing, the first rise in four years.

Courses will also change – paying for 9 sessions gives you 10.

Current fees and courses can be pre-paid for and used as needed, if paid for by end February.

 Year of the Black Water Dragon

About Stefan Chmelik

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Experiencing Provocative Therapy

Provocative Therapy has had a significant and ongoing impact on me. The session itself forced to the surface a few truths about myself and my life which I had previously been reluctant to admit to myself. That I found helpful and enlightening. However the real shock came when I watched myself on film afterwards. I was rather dreading having to view myself, especially in such an open and vulnerable position. But nothing prepared me for the shock I had when I firstswitched on the tape. For the first time, I think ever, I was able to view myself objectively. It was not like looking in the mirror or seeing myself on film; never before had I seen myself interact naturally like that. I was surprised how pertinent the contradiction was between the idea I had of myself and how I really appeared. This initial jolt certainly had the most impact but now I’m grateful to have the film so that I can revisit it whenever I need to. Each time it’s almost like going through another session. It forces me toreally look at myself and listen to what I’m saying and to understand that there is a difference between my own, often warped perspective, and the truth in front of me. Louisa Gamon - London