Saturday, April 29, 2017

Collarbone Breathing Treatment (CB2)

Collarbone Breathing Treatment (CB2)
Collarbone breathing (CB2) is a treatment developed by Roger Callahan that will often allow a very resistant
problem to respond to TFT treatments.

David Walther (1988) had developed a treatment that he called “Cross-K27.” Dr. Walther used it for what
he called “neurological disorganization,” and it proved to be useful in the treatment of schizophrenics and

Walther’s (1988) treatment used cranial manipulation, which required special training. If not done correctly,
cranial manipulation can cause harm. Dr. Callahan said the following about his discovery of the Collarbone Breathing treatment:

I discovered that rather than doing cranial manipulation, tapping the ubiquitous gamut spot would give
the same result. It was a very thrilling discovery, for it meant that people were now able to do this important
correction easily. I hence re named the treatment in a descriptive way, and now, we all do Collarbone
Breathing. It never could have been the common and very helpful treatment it is now, were it not for my
discovery of the simple way to apply it. I never would have been able to make this discovery, were it not for
Walther’s prior discovery, with which I am still impressed.

When doing Collarbone Breathing in the context of a TFT treatment for a particular problem, the client must
be tuned into the thought field of the issue being addressed.

Dr. Callahan recommends that people working on addictions do CB2 at least three times a day, in addition
to correcting their PR 15-20 times a day (side of hand, sore spot, and under nose). He also finds that clients
with Anxiety and Panic Disorders and Obsessive/Compulsive Disorders (OCD) need to do Collarbone
Breathing three times a day and correct their PR 15-20 times a day (side of hand, sore spot, and under nose)
on a regular basis.

   CB2 is also often useful in the treatment of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), Attention
Deficit Disorder (ADD), Learning Disabilities (LD), Dyslexia, Stuttering, Tourette’s Syndrome, and

  In the Collarbone Breathing treatment below, when the knuckles touch the body, only they should
touch the body. They are a negative polarity, and the palm of the hand, the thumb, and the elbow are a positive
polarity. If anything other than the knuckles were to touch the body during this phase of the treatment,
the treatment would not work. When a negative or neutral polarity touches the body at the same time as a
positive polarity, it will short circuit the treatment.

Indications that Collarbone Breathing may be needed:
• TFT and / or PR Corrections won’t work or won’t hold.
• SUD is going down very slowly, i.e. 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, etc.
• Co-ordination is off, and the person is awkward.
• Person has unbalanced gait—arms don’t swing evenly and smoothly when person walks (4% of
 people walk with one arm curtailed, and 2% of people walk with both arms curtailed).
• Person chronically reverses actions, concepts, and thoughts.
• Person is declining in performance and / or competence.
• Timing is off, and person is confused.
• Reading makes person yawn / feel sleepy.

• Person is hyperactive.

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