Unveiling the Science: How CRQH Resonates with Modern Mental Health
By Dr. Doug Lehrer
As the global landscape grapples with mounting mental health challenges, the quest for more holistic and transformative approaches to healing becomes ever more pressing. Among the vanguard of such therapies is Cellular Resonance Quantum Healing® (CRQH) — a groundbreaking method marrying cellular resonance with therapeutic techniques, offering promising avenues for revitalizing mental health.
To truly grasp the potential of CRQH, we must first journey through the intricate tapestry of mental health’s past, recognizing its struggles and triumphs. By acknowledging the depths from which our understanding has emerged, we can better chart the course for the groundbreaking therapies that promise to shape our future.
Historical Stigmatization and Neglect:
Tracing back to ancient civilizations, mental health afflictions were largely misconstrued, frequently seen as either mystical happenings or reflective of moral inadequacies and frail character. Such misconceptions perpetuated a spectrum of detrimental responses: the afflicted were either ensnared in isolation, subjected to dire treatments, or concealed by families to evade societal reproach.
Alice A. Bailey, with her profound esoteric teachings, offered a contrasting perspective, emphasizing the spiritual evolution of humanity and the importance of understanding our subtle energies and consciousness. Through her writings, Bailey hinted at the broader tapestry of life, suggesting that what might be deemed ‘mental disorders’ could also be viewed as the misalignment or blockages in our energy fields, or as stages in our spiritual development.
Drawing from Bailey’s enlightening discourses, my work has been deeply impacted and inspired. Rather than looking at mental health conditions as mere disorders, I’ve come to appreciate them as intricacies of the soul’s journey and evolution. Understanding this has illuminated the path to more compassionate, holistic approaches, where the individual is viewed not as a patient with a disorder, but as a soul navigating the challenges of physical existence and seeking alignment. This foundational shift, inspired by Bailey’s insights, has been instrumental in shaping the ethos and methods of Cellular Resonance Quantum Healing®, urging us to peer deeper into the soul’s journey and its reflection in our mental health.
The Soul in Modern Psychology: A Glimpse Through Freud, Jung, and Watson:
The transition from the 19th to the 20th century marked a transformative era for the understanding of the human psyche. Psychology’s emergence as a scientific discipline brought forth a nuanced comprehension of mental health, spearheaded by notable figures such as Sigmund Freud, Carl Jung, and John Watson.
Sigmund Freud, the father of psychoanalysis, delved deep into the human unconscious, postulating its profound influence on behavior, dreams, and pathologies. While Freud didn’t specifically employ the term “soul,” his concept of the ‘id’, ‘ego’, and ‘superego’ hinted at the profound depths of human consciousness, acting as intermediaries between our base instincts and higher moral aspirations.
Carl Jung, a former colleague and then critic of Freud, introduced the idea of the ‘collective unconscious’ – a shared reservoir of experiences and archetypes common to all humanity. Jung’s work is often seen as bridging the gap between psychology and spirituality. He posited that true psychological health comes from aligning with the ‘Self’, which many interpret as synonymous with the soul.
Contrastingly, John Watson, the pioneer of behaviorism, deviated from these introspective methods. He argued that psychology should focus exclusively on observable behaviors and external stimuli, sidelining discussions about the soul or deeper consciousness. Watson believed that introspection and discussions of inner experiences were too subjective to form the basis of a scientific discipline.
The mid-20th century brought its own set of challenges, including the deinstitutionalization movement. This period highlighted the discrepancies between theoretical frameworks and practical implementations in mental health care. It’s worth noting, however, that while Freud and Jung’s theories delved deep into the essence of what might be called the soul, Watson’s behaviorism took a more external, observable approach.
In conclusion, the views of Freud, Jung, and Watson provided varied perspectives on the deeper aspects of the psyche. Their works laid the groundwork for modern psychology’s approach to understanding the soul or the innermost dimensions of human experience.
The Soul’s Role in Contemporary Views on Mental Health:
In today’s world, mental health is not just understood as the absence of psychological disturbances, but rather as a harmonious balance of cognitive, emotional, and social tools that equip individuals to tackle the complexities of life. The surge in awareness campaigns, prominent figures sharing their personal journeys, and progressive policy shifts have played pivotal roles in decreasing the stigma associated with mental health issues, ushering in an era of empathy and support.
Yet, amid this progress, our medical models largely remain rooted in reductionism, emphasizing primarily the biochemical underpinnings of mental health. Consequently, the solutions proffered, especially in the realm of pharmaceuticals, tend to hone in on symptom management, rather than addressing the deeper, more intricate roots of mental afflictions. The impact of such treatments, while beneficial for many, can also manifest in a range of side effects, from the mild to the severe.
A critical aspect often sidelined in these conversations is the soul or the intrinsic essence of an individual. Many ancient traditions and holistic modalities have consistently highlighted the interconnectedness of mind, body, and soul. In neglecting the soul’s role in mental well-being, contemporary approaches may miss addressing the profound spiritual voids and existential questions that can deeply influence mental health. As we navigate the challenges of modern life, the quest for meaning, purpose, and a connection to something greater than oneself remains as potent as ever.
Recognizing this, there’s a growing appreciation for treatments that consider the soul’s influence on mental health. Therapies like CRQH aim to bridge this gap, providing holistic interventions that appreciate the intricate dance between the mind, body, and soul.
As we continue advancing in our collective understanding of mental health, the integration of these age-old wisdoms and the acknowledgment of the soul’s significance could offer more comprehensive and resonant solutions for those seeking mental and spiritual equilibrium.
The Foundations of CRQH:
Over nearly four decades, I’ve immersed myself in the transformative realm of CRQH, a practice deeply rooted in the belief that our cells communicate and resonate at particular frequencies, which, in turn, influence our mental and emotional states. I’ve witnessed firsthand the incredible shifts in individuals.
The Science Behind CRQH:
Although empirical studies on CRQH are still in their nascent stages, there’s no denying the potential scientific underpinnings of this practice. Drawing parallels with quantum physics and cellular biology might offer a glimpse into how CRQH could be influencing our mental health.
Throughout my practice, there have been countless instances that testify to the potency of CRQH. In one memorable case, a concerned mother sought help for her 14-year-old daughter, who had taken to sneaking out at night to meet boys. Within just two weeks of CRQH intervention, it became clear that the root of the girl’s behavior was the emotional trauma from her father’s abandonment. This rebellious act was her way of expressing her pain and indirectly punishing her estranged parents.
A few months into the treatment, a significant transformation was evident. One day, as the mother walked past her daughter’s room, she was struck by the absence of the once-prominent “keep out or die” sign. The previously locked door was now invitingly open. Peering inside, she saw a tidy room with her daughter engrossed in her studies. When the daughter noticed her mother, she warmly invited her in, a first in their strained relationship. She earnestly shared, “I won’t be sneaking out anymore. I want to focus on school and lead a life true to my heart.” The mother, overwhelmed with emotion, reached out to share this heartwarming shift in her daughter’s attitude.
From a quantum science perspective, everything is interconnected at a subatomic level, and our thoughts and emotions can influence our physical reality. CRQH, drawing from this principle, seeks to address the deep-seated emotional and energetic imbalances, facilitating profound shifts in consciousness and behavior. In this case, by addressing the underlying emotional trauma, CRQH helped realign the young girl’s energy, leading to positive behavioral changes and improved familial relationships.
CRQH: A Harmonious Integration in the Evolving Terrain of Mental Health Therapies:
In the intricate tapestry of mental health treatments, CRQH stands out, not merely as another modality, but as an evolution in holistic care. At its core, CRQH represents an integration of time-honored wisdom with contemporary understanding, acknowledging the profound interplay between the mind, body, and soul.
What distinguishes CRQH from many conventional therapies is its non-invasive essence. Rather than relying heavily on external interventions, it taps into the innate healing capacities within, fostering a deep sense of empowerment in the individual. This self-reliant approach is increasingly valued in today’s landscape, where many are seeking therapies that respect and enhance their agency over their well-being.
CRQH’s holistic approach, which recognizes the inextricable link between the soul’s essence and mental health, offers a more expansive perspective on well-being. In an era where the medical model has often been criticized for its reductionist views, focusing primarily on the biochemical aspects of disorders, CRQH rises as a modality that cherishes the entirety of the human experience — not just the symptomatic or tangible aspects.
Yet, the brilliance of CRQH doesn’t lie in its divergence from conventional therapies, but in its potential for collaboration. Its versatile nature means that it can beautifully complement existing treatments, providing an added layer of support and depth. For many individuals, this integrated approach can mean the difference between mere symptom management and a more profound, transformative journey to mental and spiritual harmony.
As our understanding of mental health continues to grow and diversify, therapies like CRQH will likely play a pivotal role, bridging ancient wisdoms with modern necessities, and ensuring that the soul remains a cherished part of the conversation.
Throughout my career, I’ve had the honor of partnering with a diverse range of medical professionals, spanning from internal medicine, oncology, and cardiology to dentistry, psychology, psychiatry, and neurology. These collaborations have been instrumental in enhancing patient outcomes across the board. As Dr. Ahvie Herskovitz, an oncologist I’ve worked with, aptly stated, “Addressing the mental, emotional, and spiritual dimensions is crucial for genuine healing and wellness.”
One memorable collaboration with Dr. Herskovitz involved a young man diagnosed with metastatic testicular cancer following a surgical procedure. My role centered on addressing the underlying mental, emotional, and spiritual factors contributing to his condition. Coupled with Dr. Herskovitz’s expertise and Stanford’s medical care, our combined traditional, integrative, and CRQH approaches led to the patient’s full recovery within a year, restoring his health and well-being.
In my extensive practice, I’ve assisted numerous individuals undergoing prolonged psychotherapy. Remarkably, after just a few weeks of CRQH intervention, many displayed such significant improvement that their therapists sought my assistance for their own challenges and frequently referred their patients to me. One notable case involved a patient who had been battling severe panic attacks for two years under a therapist’s guidance. After achieving freedom from these attacks within weeks of my care, the astonished therapist exclaimed, “I’m next,” subsequently experiencing similar transformative results under my guidance.
Over the years, I’ve supported over ten thousand patients receiving conventional treatments, empowering them to self-heal from anxiety, depression, and chronic pain. While traditional therapies provided temporary relief, many sought a deeper resolution through my care. Together, we delved into the spiritual, energetic, and emotional origins of their ailments, facilitating profound healing and often rendering their medications redundant.
Diving into the profound waters of CRQH, one cannot help but appreciate its grounding in cellular resonance and the promise it holds for redefining the paradigms of mental health care. It prompts us to envision a horizon where healing transcends surface-level interventions, reaching deep into the intricate dance of cells, energy, and consciousness that constitutes our very essence.
With every advancement in our understanding of mental health, the plea for comprehensive exploration, embracing collaborative methodologies, and fostering an encompassing acceptance for modalities like CRQH grows louder and more urgent. When I contemplate the expanse of my journey thus far and gaze towards the future, I’m filled with optimism. I see a world where CRQH, with its distinctive approach, stands in harmonious alignment with time-tested therapies. Together, they offer a beacon of transformation, guiding countless individuals towards wholeness and rejuvenating the very soul of our therapeutic endeavors.
Bailey, A. A. (1953). Esoteric Healing. Lucis Press.
Freud, S. (1923). The Ego and the Id. W. W. Norton & Company.
Jung, C. G. (1959). The Archetypes and The Collective Unconscious. Princeton University Press.
Watson, J. B. (1913). Psychology as the Behaviorist Views it. Psychological Review, 20(2), 158-177.