Our Mission

The human body is a miracle of design.
It is truly a masterpiece of engineering
with an innate ability to heal itself at the
quantum level using the prevailing energy
of universal intelligence. Our alternative
therapies advance the harmony of mind,
body and spirit. It is our sincere intention
to help those who are experiencing pain
and discomfort to be able to return to their
most productive and active lifestyles.

Our MISSION at Advanced Alternative Therapies is two fold. On the first front is Preventive Healthcare which is specially focused on developing lifestyle to prevent chronic or lifestyle diseases and on the second front is alleviating or ease the pain and other chronic ailments and train you to manage it , so, you can return to a normal, productive life-style free from disease.

Advanced Alternative Therapies

Acupressure, Acupuncture ,Electro Acupuncture, Laser Acupuncture, Emotional Freedom Technique(EFT), Hypnosis, Reiki, Psychic Surgery, Aura Cleaning, Chakra Cleaning, Meditation Healing, Sujok Therapy, Color Therapy/Chromotherapy, Magneto therapy, Yoga & Tratak, Rudraksha Therapy, Past Karma Healing Therapy, Pranayama, Aroma Therapy, Food Therapy, Water Therapy/Hydro Therapy, Crystal/Pyramid Therapy, Gem Therapy, Theta Healing, Pranic Therapy, Chiropractic, Ayurveda Consultation, Chinese Medicine Treatment, De-Toxification Therapy, Fasting Therapy, Music Therapy, Intention/ creative visualization Therapy, Mind Body Therapy, Auricular Therapy, Alexander Technique, Chiropractic Therapy, Counseling/Psychotherapy, Vastu/Feng Shui for Health

These therapies are becoming the treatment choice of everyone because of ease of practice and unbelievable results. These non-drug therapies are economical with no side effects and gives immediate relief.

Traditional, Complementary and Integrative Medicine

Traditional medicine

Traditional medicine has a long history. It is the sum total of the knowledge, skill, and practices based on the theories, beliefs, and experiences indigenous to different cultures, whether explicable or not, used in the maintenance of health as well as in the prevention, diagnosis, improvement or treatment of physical and mental illness.

Complementary medicine

The terms “complementary medicine” or “alternative medicine” refer to a broad set of health care practices that are not part of that country’s own tradition or conventional medicine and are not fully integrated into the dominant health-care system. They are used interchangeably with traditional medicine in some countries.

Herbal medicines

Herbal medicines include herbs, herbal materials, herbal preparations and finished herbal products, that contain as active ingredients parts of plants, or other plant materials, or combinations.

Types of Complementary Therapies/Alternative Medicine

There are many types of complementary therapies. Below is a brief description of many of these approaches. (The list may not include all approaches considered to be complementary therapies.)

Manipulation and body-based practices

  • Massage. Massage relies on your body’s nerve endings and pressure points to promote relaxation. There are many forms of massage, for example, shiatsu, Hellerwork®, and reflexology. However, the most widespread variation builds upon the five basic strokes of Swedish massage: effleurage (slow, rhythmic gliding strokes in the direction of blood flow towards the heart), petrissage (kneading, pressing and rolling muscle groups), friction (steady pressure or tight circular movements, often used around joints), percussion (drumming hands on body) and vibration (rapid movement shaking the muscle back and forth). Massage therapy has been used to reduce stress and anxiety, improve mood, aid in relaxation and control pain. If you’ve had surgery, massage can promote healing at incision sites and may prevent or reduce scarring. Foot massage has been shown to have a positive effect on pain, nausea and relaxation.
  • Reflexology. This therapy involves applying manual pressure to areas of your foot, hand or ear that are believed to correspond to the affected organs or body systems. Reflexology may help to relieve symptoms such as pain, constipation and nausea.
  • Chiropractic or osteopathic manipulation. This is a hands-on approach that focuses on the spine and other joints of your body and their connection to your nervous system. These approaches involve moving your muscles and joints using stretching, gentle pressure and resistance. They can help ease muscle pain and improve your overall mobility and function. This approach can help reduce the severity of various symptoms, including migraines, menstrual pain and carpal tunnel syndrome.
  • Cupping. This is a type of massage therapy that involves using heated cups to create a vacuum on your skin. It increases blood flow to targeted areas to reduce inflammation.

Mind-body techniques

  • Meditation. Meditation is a method of relaxing and quieting your mind to relieve muscle tension and achieve inner peace. There are numerous forms of meditation, taught individually or in group settings.
  • Relaxation and deep breathing. Relaxation and breathing techniques help to release muscle tension, relieve breathlessness, lessen anxiety and encourage a greater sense of control, particularly when receiving unpleasant or stressful treatments.
  • Yoga. Yoga is a form of gentle exercise consisting of body postures and breathing techniques. It has been practiced for thousands of years in India and is now popular around the world. In the West, yoga is valued more for its physical than spiritual benefits, such as its ability to increase suppleness and vitality and to relieve stress and fatigue.
  • Landscape therapy. Landscape therapy is the showing of peaceful, relaxing landscapes that can evoke calmness and tranquility. Landscapes may be shown in a darkened room via a slide show or video screen or they may be shown in the form of art books or actual artwork. Landscape therapy is often used as a distraction technique to help manage pain and anxiety.
  • Music therapy. Music therapy is an expressive art form designed to help individuals achieve harmony and balance. Music therapy can include both listening to and/or playing music. Music therapists are professionals who are educated to design music programs for patients. Through music, you explore emotional, spiritual and behavioral issues. Music therapy can help release emotions and promote relaxation. Listening to music can be either calming or invigorating.
  • Animal-assisted therapy. A therapist will team up with dogs or other animals to help you better cope with your health issues including mental health disorders, cancer and heart disease. Animal-assisted therapy can reduce pain and anxiety, depression and fatigue associated with many health problems.
  • Biofeedback. This is a training technique through which you learn to control your thoughts, emotions or behavior. Your therapist will measure your body’s functions (for example, EEG to measure brain waves, ECG to measure heart rate, EMG to measure muscle contractions) throughout therapy, and you’ll see changes in these measurements as you learn new coping strategies.
  • Guided imagery or visualization. With this therapy, a practitioner helps you create positive mental images and desired outcomes for specific situations. For example, while in a state of relaxation, you might focus on feeling stronger or better, or you might picture the destruction of tumor cells. In another technique, you may visualize various aspects of treatment, from the least frightening to the most painful, remaining calm and relaxed at each step.
  • Hypnotherapy. Hypnotherapy is similar to guided imagery, but a physician or licensed hypnotherapist induces deep relaxation.
  • Prayer therapy. This approach uses prayer therapeutically for mental and emotional healing. Prayer can be used as a tool for exploring your heart’s/soul’s past, present or future distress and stress. This can help you to better understand yourself and to explore and release feelings. Your prayer is personal — the therapist merely acts as a facilitator.

Energy force therapies

  • Tai Chi. Tai Chi is a noncombative martial art that uses breathing techniques and sequences of slow, graceful movements to improve the flow of qi, or “life energy,” to calm the mind and promote self-healing. It is often described as “meditation in motion.” It is practiced more as a form of preventive health care than as a response to an ailment.
  • Qi gong. Qi gong is an ancient system of movement, breathing techniques and meditation. It’s designed to develop and improve the circulation of qi, or “life energy,” around your body.
  • Therapeutic touch. With therapeutic touch, a practitioner attunes their energy field with yours so that disturbances in “energy flow” are balanced and your body’s healing powers can work freely. The practitioner’s hands are placed inches above your body and gently pass over it to assess any changes or blockages in the energy field. Healing energy is directed from the practitioner’s body to yours. Touch therapy is used to treat stress-related conditions such as fatigue and headaches as well as pain relief, especially from muscle strain and following surgery. It also has been used to promote wound healing, and for lymphatic and circulation disorders.
  • Reiki. Reiki is a form of Japanese spiritual healing that has its roots in ancient Tibetan Buddhism. Reiki aims to promote health, maintain well-being, and help you attain a higher level of consciousness. Practitioners direct “reiki energy” through their hands (holding them over your clothed body), channeling energy to areas of need in you. Reiki claims to balance the body’s energy centers or “chakras” and dissolve energy blockages that lead to disharmony and disease. Some people may feel relaxed after treatment; others feel invigorated.
  • Acupuncture. Acupuncture is an ancient Chinese system of healthcare. It aims to prevent and cure specific diseases and conditions by sticking very fine, solid needles into points of your body. Acupuncture is believed to encourage the release of endorphins — natural painkillers — which can also increase feelings of well-being. Acupressure, in which the same acupoints are stimulated by hand, may be effective in the same way, but to a lesser degree.
  • Magnets. This therapy involves placing magnets on your body to reduce pain or enhance healing.

Expressive therapies

  • Journal writing. Writing in a journal is an effective way to handle some of the emotions that living with a medical condition trigger. If you’re facing a serious illness, it can be difficult to express your feelings to others. But with journal writing, you can express difficult feelings safely and privately. Regular journal writing may also help you clarify your thoughts and make good choices.
  • Art therapy. Drawing, painting and sculpting, especially when carried out in a group environment, can help you express feelings that can’t be easily put into words.
  • Support groups. In support groups, you have the opportunity to share your concerns, fears and hopes with those who are experiencing similar life challenges. Support groups can help your family and friends too.

Other complementary approaches

  • Dietary supplements and herbal remedies. Dietary supplements include vitamins, minerals, herbs and enzymes. They aren’t regulated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for safety and effectiveness. Examples include glucosamine, chondroitin, St. John’s Wort, ginkgo, saw palmetto, ginseng, fish oil, echinacea, vitamin D, garlic calcium and green tea.
  • Aromatherapy. In aromatherapy, you’re exposed to essential oils. The oils may be vaporized in a room or absorbed through your skin. The scents released by the oil are thought to act on your hypothalamus, the part of the brain that influences your hormones. In theory, a smell might affect your mood, metabolism, stress level and sexual desire. Some common essential oils are chamomile, lavender, peppermint, rosemary, eucalyptus, sandalwood and tea tree. Choice and response to scents are highly personal.