Swore. Maieusthesis, an approach between psychology and communication

Swore.  Maieusthesis, an approach between psychology and communication

This week, the first symposium dedicated to mysticism took place at the Blanches-Pres- arpois. This approach was theorized by psychologist Theory Turnpike. The one who did not want to find his name, wanted to find one, i.e. “the art of giving birth to one’s sensibility”. “Putting it into words, it provides support for questionable organisms that have suffered, experienced old or recent traumas.

Practitioners work in addition to physicians. “I got a person with dizziness. I first asked her if she had consulted a doctor,” says Edwiz Mourot, a naturopath who is waiting for his certification as a mystique practitioner. “We always do this for those with physical symptoms. It never worked, and then she rediscovered the shock of a little girl, which allowed her to regain her balance. ⁇

“We talk to them about humanity, without any theory.”

Theory Turnabees first theorized mysticism with a clinical approach to patients in his practice. For thirty-four years he has been training in hospitals, with administrations, and in relationships with others, because myositis is halfway between psychological support and communication. “I train in what I do in favor of others,” he says. He points to bad habits: “For example, we oppose what we have to do in the hospital. To an old woman who wants to die, we make her feel guilty saying, “You have children and grandchildren.” He comes forward to question her, “Would you be better off if you died? In order to invite the person to place trust. According to Theory Turnpike, he was always well received during his training. He is estimated to have trained about 17,000 people. One explanation: “We talk to them about humanity, without any theory. ⁇

Theory Turnabees, psychiatrist, is the father of mysticism.  Photo Progress / Maryline CHALON

Theory Turnpike maintains an accessible approach to all

Theory Turnpike did not recognize his approach. He did not want it to become a discipline reserved for physicians, “for an intellectual elite”. Today, 140 coaches are certified worldwide. To get it, you need 20 days of training in two years. Someone in training can already get sick. To avoid running into the Charlottes, this week’s symposium was an opportunity to reflect on the “safety of the people who went along”. It is reserved for mysticism practitioners, for whom it is extra special. They are already psychologists, chiropractors or even naturopaths. “We can create a charter for practitioners where patients can see if the coach is right,” explains Theory Turnbike. He wants to leave the freedom of action to the coaches. “Consistency comes from diversity, which, by nature, the expert thinks. To prevent that from happening anywhere, coaches must abandon what they are with adequate support.”

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