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Holographic memory release (HMR) is a form of mind-body therapy that promotes healing by revealing and releasing past memories in a safe setting. In short, the basic premise is that the body is capable of healing itself. Based on the theory of quantum physics, holographic memory release is a culmination of theory and fieldwork set forth by several pioneers in the field of energy medicine, such as James Oschman and Charles Daily. However, the development of the holographic memory release technique is ultimately credited to Brent Baum.
The elements of holographic memory release techniques reside in the energy distribution points located within the connective tissue system. Also known as touch points, they are similar in concept to acupuncture meridians. These communication centers form a network of channels that process and retain past memories and experiences. In effect, the body becomes encoded with electromagnetic charges on a cellular level, particularly during times of stress or trauma. These negative charges are translated through a form of self-hypnosis, and may later emerge as the root cause of disease.
The framework of holographic memory release is based on several other mind-body modalities, including classical homeopathy, hypnotherapy, shiatsu, acupressure and chiropractic models. It also embraces the Oschman holographic connective tissue communication model, which maintains that the information needed for self-healing may be accessed by navigating the piezoelectric qualities of connective tissue to stimulate memory release. Further, holographic memory release endeavors to restructure stored memories, rendering them neutral.
Holographic memory release is geared toward assisting those who experience physical manifestations from emotionally traumatic or stressful events. In other words, conditions that are not memory-related are not affected. Instead, holographic memory release addresses physiological symptoms triggered by past memories. This includes behavioral issues that are bound to past memories as well, such as smoking, compulsive eating, etc. However, holographic memory release does not replace addiction therapy and counseling.
Unlike some memory-related therapies, holographic memory release does not necessitate actually reliving past events and experiences. Since HMR theory holds that holographic memories are subconsciously formed in an instant, releasing them corresponds to the same length of time. While recognition of the memory in a conscious state of mind is often encouraged, exploration of past trauma is not intended to linger. In fact, holographic memory release is a process that should only last minutes or hours, not an extended period of time.
The goal of holographic memory release is to empower the person being treated to yield permission to self-heal. The HMR practitioner serves as the facilitator to this process, guiding the person on a conscious tour of the subconscious mind and innate body wisdom. However, teamwork between practitioner and client is key. In fact, the client is free to identify the imprints requiring release and the appropriate order in which to address them.