What does the in-person session consist of?
A complete in-person Reiki session is offered to a fully clothed recipient who is lying on a treatment table or sitting comfortably supported in a chair.
Most commonly, Reiki is offered through light, non-invasive touch with the practitioner's hands placed and held on a series of locations on the head and front and back of the torso. The placement of the hands should never be intrusive or inappropriate, nor should there be any pressure. If preferred, The Reiki practitioner can hold their hands just off the body (for example, in the presence of an open wound or burn) with exactly the same effect. Some practitioners always offer Reiki in this way.
Additional placements on the limbs can be done as needed (for example, if there is an injury or surgical scar), and some practitioners routinely do so.
What does the distance session consist of?
My distance Reiki sessions last 15 or 30 minutes and can be scheduled at a mutually convenient time.
During the session, it is best if you lie down in a quiet place where you won't be disturbed. Please note that no telecommunication connection is required for Reiki to be sent or received. It is transmitted using the practitioner's intention to send it and the client's intention to receive it. With that said, we can set up a virtual connection if requested.
Reiki energy connects on our spiritual and energetic levels. Distant Reiki sessions work because energy is not limited by distance. Distance is only a physical limitation, so sessions can be done without clients being physically present. We are all connected, as we are all energy matter and part of a larger whole. We accept other energy frequencies that we cannot see, such as electricity, radios, cell phones, and wi-fi. Initially, these frequencies were thought to be too unbelievable to be true, but now they are accepted as routine functioning services. In order for them to work, they have to be tuned in and Distant Reiki works the same way.
Distance Reiki is also a great way to send healing to someone in need, for example, pre-op and post-op pain, depression, anxiety, or many other issues.