Several decades ago, I thought that anyone enjoying a successful, productive, fulfilling life did not experience struggle. I was experiencing struggle, was unable to cope with it, and as a result I felt a crippling sense of failure. I obsessed over the fear of failure. What was going to happen to my plans, my dreams, my hopes for my life, for my well being? I clearly had lost control of my future. I was not only fearful, I was agitated and constantly nervous. Subsequently and consequently I developed severe headaches. My life was one anxious day after another. I had an anxiety disorder.1,2,3,4
I consulted doctors, underwent a series of tests including a brain scan and an MRI. There was noting physically wrong with me. My headaches grew worse as I became more and more anxious about my life. Since medical science could do nothing for me except tell me I had serious anxiety and offer me medication5 with the warning that its use could only be temporary, I began to explore every avenue that would help me understand anxiety and its various causes and manifestations.
The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and the National Institutes of Health (NIMH) informed me that anxiety exists in every culture but that it is more prevalent in developed countries. I found that one in two Americans experiences mental health problems and that the most common health problem is anxiety coupled with depression.5,6 The (CDC) and (NIMH) list 5 major types of anxiety disorders: Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD), Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), Panic Disorder, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD), and Social Phobia or Social Anxiety Disorder. Altogether, 30 million Americans suffer from anxiety disorders.7,8
I learned that anxiety interfered with one’s productivity, with one’s general wellbeing, and that it manifested often in somatic effects.6 I did not think I had a mental health problem. After all, I did well in my schooling and in my career. All that medical science could offer me was temporary relief from uncomfortable symptoms in the form of drugs and endless talk therapy9 which in my case ended nowhere. I was given the injunction not to worry so much. I also explored many alternative healing modalities,10 meditated endlessly, did frequent eight day silent retreats, attended numerous programs and prayed mightily for relief. I remained anxious!
While I was productive, I was not achieving what I wanted to realize in order to enjoy a successful, happy, fulfilling life. I was equating struggle with failure.
Then I encountered Guruji Mahendra Trivedi, learned of the powerful gift this amazing and brilliant man received from the Divine and his subsequent miraculous work with people, animals, and plants. I learned that he had initiated over 4,000 experiments and that those experiments were all conducted by scientists under the most rigorous laboratory conditions. His validated work has been published in juried science journals and carried on the websites of all major universities worldwide.11,12
For the past nine+ plus years, I have been receiving Life Force transmissions from him, transmissions that connect me directly to the source of all life, to the limitless intelligence of the universe. This Life Force energy called the Trivedi EffectR filled my life with calmness, helped me see that every life has struggles, that indeed without struggle one cannot learn and grow, that it is precisely through accepting struggle as a normal part of life that one can achieve all that one dreams of.
Calmness is the perfect antidote for the nervous agitation that is anxiety. That calmness began to fill my body and brain and allowed my spirit to thrive. I lost my fear of failure, trusted more and more in the Divine rather than in my limited brain. The result in my life is an increasing love of life, of gratitude, of joy, and a sense of well being. Anxiety is gone! I urge and invite anyone experiencing debilitating anxiety to receive as much as possible of this Life Force. Visit www.trivedieffect.com. Visit too my own website: https://eileenmeagher.com
1, Stein MB, Roy-Byrne PP, Craske MG, Bystritsky A, Sullivan G, Pyne JM, et al. Functional impact and health utility of anxiety disorders in primary care outpatients. Med Care. 2005; 43:1164-70.
2 . Mendlowicz MV, Stein MB. Quality of life in individuals with anxiety disorders. Am J Psychiatry. 2000; 157:669-82. [PMID: 10784456]
3. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual for Mental Disorders (DSM-IV) Washington, D.C: American Psychiatric Association; 2000.
5.Davidson JR. Pharmacotherapy of generalized anxiety disorder. J Clin Psychiatry. 2001;62(Suppl 11):46–50. discussion, 51–52. [PubMed]
6. Stein MB, Roy-Byrne PP, Craske MG, Bystritsky A, Sullivan G, Pyne JM, et al. Functional impact and health utility of anxiety disorders in primary care outpatients. Med Care. 2005; 43:1164-70.
7. Mendlowicz MV, Stein MB. Quality of life in individuals with anxiety disorders. Am J Psychiatry. 2000; 157:669-82. [PMID: 10784456]
8. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual for Mental Disorders (DSM-IV) Washington, D.C: American Psychiatric Association; 2000.
9. Foa EB, Franklin ME, Moser J. Context in the clinic: How well do cognitive–behavioral therapies and medications work in combination? Biol Psychiatry. 2002;52(10):987–997. [PubMed]
10. Barnes PM,Bloom B, Nahin RL (2008) Complementary and alternative medicine use among adults and children: United States, 2007.Natl Health Stat Report1-23.
12.. Trivedi MK, Patil S, Shettigar H, Mondal SC, Jana S (2015) The Potential Impact of Biofield Treatment on Human Brain Tumor Cells: A Time- Lapse Video Microscopy. J Integr Oncol 4: 141.