My wife and I just bought our first home and with buying a new home, comes customization. We decided to update the standard light fixtures to something a little more our style (I’m not claiming to have style). We picked up three light fixtures from Lowe’s and off we went to replace three light fixtures at home - 2 in the hallways, 1 in the dining room.
I am not an electrician by any means but by profession, electricity is something I work with every day. I have also never changed a light fixture. The most I’ve ever done is change a light bulb actually. I’m not sure if that is that embarrassing to admit or not?
So this was definitely a new experience and one that was pretty exciting (as far as home customization goes) because I can’t stand those standardized “nipple” lights and it’s kind of like taking work home with me - I have the opportunity to take something that needs fixed and I can use electricity to help it become better.
4 hours later we had 3 new light fixtures installed (4 hours... that sounds embarrassing too). I yell down to Jenna to flip the breaker and let there be light! But wait, the dining room light didn’t turn on. Hmmm.
By this time it was already dark outside and getting late so we decided to call it quits for the night and come back to it another night later in the week after work when there was time. This would also give me time to think about the instructions, all of the pieces to the light fixture, and try to problem solve why we were only 2-for-3.
48 hours rolled by and the only thing I could think of was that I didn’t splice the wires enough when connecting the light fixture wires to the house wires. Essentially, we needed more electricity, or stimulus (there’s the foreshadow to the title of this blog).
Jenna hit the breaker and off I went to pull apart the fixture where it connected to the ceiling. The next step was to undo the wiring to splice the wires, and then of course, yell down to Jenna to turn the breaker back on. Finally - light in the dining room.
So, why am I telling you this and how does it relate to Neuro Therapy? Well, at Premier we are constantly looking to push clients higher and higher on the output power (stimulus via electricity into the body). Based on years of clinical experience, we know that if we can push a high enough stimulus of electricity into the body, we can create an environment where the body eventually creates an adaption.
This change leads to client results. But what if there is not enough of a stimulus in the first place? Well let’s compare that to the light fixture.
The exchange of electricity between the light fixture wires and the house wires were very weak at first. Sure, there was a small amount of electricity being exchanged but not enough to yield the result of the lights actually turning on. However, after splicing the wires to allow more of an exchange, Jenna and I could achieve our goal - the light fixture can now provide light to the dining room.
So why do we need to turn up the output power during your Neuro Therapy sessions? We know that in order to achieve the result you want, a higher stimulus is needed.
About the Author
Evan Lewis is a nationwide leader in Neuro Therapy and founded the Baltimore area's only specialist Neuro Therapy facility for people who want to stay active into their 40s, 50s, and beyond.
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