EDR – Lymphatic Pump

Do you frequently experience cold fingers and toes, even when the rest of your body is warm? If you
are sitting on the couch, enjoying great conversation with your family, and yet despite the blanket you
have over you, your feet still get cold? You may be experiencing low blood circulation which can often
leave your extremities cold, even when your core is a good temperature. This is not unusual – people
everywhere complain of the same symptoms. Cold extremities are just one symptom of low circulation
which can lead to lowered immune system, which can lead to further illness.
Whether this happens to you or someone else, there are ways to increase circulation without even
leaving your home. If you have a family or friend who has just had surgery and is required to stay in bed
for a great period of time, or perhaps someone you know is permanently relegated to their bed, you
may be looking to find ways to keep the blood flowing , the joints working properly, and the immune
system working properly. One of the easiest methods to learn and perform is the Lymphatic Pump.
Maintaining lymph circulation is one of the keys to keeping the immune system adequately functioning.
This technique is designed to promote lymph circulation and it is an excellent tool for those who are
sedentary or bedridden.
First, begin with the recipient lying on their back, and hold one leg with one hand just above the ankles
with your palm on the underside of the leg (covering the Achille’s tendon). Place your other hand on the
bottom of the recipients foot with your palm over the ball of their feet and your fingers curled around
their toes. Gently, push the top of the recipient’s foot away from you. Although you want to stretch the
muscles a little bit, and get a good strong pump, be aware that you may need to start slowly and work
within the comfort level of the recipient. Then, pull the recipient’s foot toward you by the toes until
the ball of the foot is as close to the table/bed as possible. This completes one “pump” – before you
continue, check with the recipient to verify that the muscles in their feet are not being overextended.
This should be an active process but you don’t want to cause pain or injury.
To properly administer this method and create maximum results, repeat this “pump” at least ten
times on each leg. You may notice that their entire body moves with this and that is normal. For more
information, and for diagrams on how to perform the Lymphatic Pump properly, contact Your Life
Wisdom at 800.366.6308 or visit www.ylwisdom.com and ask for your copy of the Essential Oil Desk
Reference (or the EDR). It is also available in pocket size so you can take your information with you
when visiting sick friends and family.

Do you frequently experience cold fingers and toes, even when the rest of your body is warm? If youare sitting on the couch, enjoying great conversation with your family, and yet despite the blanket youhave over you, your feet still get cold? You may be experiencing low blood circulation which can oftenleave your extremities cold, even when your core is a good temperature. This is not unusual – peopleeverywhere complain of the same symptoms. Cold extremities are just one symptom of low circulationwhich can lead to lowered immune system, which can lead to further illness.
Whether this happens to you or someone else, there are ways to increase circulation without evenleaving your home. If you have a family or friend who has just had surgery and is required to stay in bedfor a great period of time, or perhaps someone you know is permanently relegated to their bed, youmay be looking to find ways to keep the blood flowing , the joints working properly, and the immunesystem working properly. One of the easiest methods to learn and perform is the Lymphatic Pump.Maintaining lymph circulation is one of the keys to keeping the immune system adequately functioning.This technique is designed to promote lymph circulation and it is an excellent tool for those who aresedentary or bedridden.
First, begin with the recipient lying on their back, and hold one leg with one hand just above the ankleswith your palm on the underside of the leg (covering the Achille’s tendon). Place your other hand on thebottom of the recipients foot with your palm over the ball of their feet and your fingers curled aroundtheir toes. Gently, push the top of the recipient’s foot away from you. Although you want to stretch themuscles a little bit, and get a good strong pump, be aware that you may need to start slowly and workwithin the comfort level of the recipient. Then, pull the recipient’s foot toward you by the toes untilthe ball of the foot is as close to the table/bed as possible. This completes one “pump” – before youcontinue, check with the recipient to verify that the muscles in their feet are not being overextended.This should be an active process but you don’t want to cause pain or injury.
To properly administer this method and create maximum results, repeat this “pump” at least tentimes on each leg. You may notice that their entire body moves with this and that is normal. For moreinformation, and for diagrams on how to perform the Lymphatic Pump properly, contact Your LifeWisdom at 800.366.6308 or visit www.ylwisdom.com and ask for your copy of the Essential Oil DeskReference (or the EDR). It is also available in pocket size so you can take your information with youwhen visiting sick friends and family.

Comments

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