By Natalie C.
A friend of mine had a baby a few months back. Her bub was not settled and though the new parents were obtaining advice from friends and family, they had gone through 4 months of heavily broken sleep and frazzled nerves trying to get their newborn to breastfeed and sleep regularly.
Having not seen her since before the baby was born, I called to find out how things were going and the new mom confessed on the phone that life was miserable. She was at the end of her tether and family life was stressed beyond what she had ever anticipated. She felt she had never really bonded with the baby, and instead of enjoying the last several months she instead felt resentful, confused and desperate. She had always envisioned having 4 children – but just 4 months with her first had her changing her mind. “I have had terrible thoughts (about the baby)”, she admitted to me. “I just don’t know what to do anymore.”
I went to meet the little one with the hope that I could, as an auditor and a friend, relieve the situation.
Cooper, the little bub, was alert but clingy. I walked around the room with him and had him look at and also touch objects in the room. He listened and followed the commands quite willingly, and became more attentive as the process continued. I explained to his mother that a Locational Assist does wonders to help a baby or toddler or child stop crying. She had explained how sometimes, of a night, the baby would start to cry and it would take her 3 – 4 hours to get the crying to stop (yet all the trips to the doctors had found nothing physically wrong with the child). Cooper and I walked around the room – engaging in conversation on all the objects we discovered – with me ensuring that I got a response to each command and gently taking his hand and directing it as needed. His mother commented that she was surprised as Cooper is not normally comfortable being held by strangers, and normally has to be held by her or have her in sight at all times.
Cooper smiled at me and happily did the assist.
We then did Reach and Withdraw from mom, with the baby. I held Cooper and we had him reach for mom (helping him at first) and then I would step back with him and we would withdraw from mom. Each time we progressed a little further away from mom till we were walking of the room. Cooper loved this assist. As we got closer to mom each time he would squeal and laugh, and then chuckle as we hid from mom in the other room.
Once taken to a good point, I lay Cooper on the rug on the floor and I showed his mom how to do a Body Comm Assist. Cooper cooperated perfectly, in fact, he relaxed completely and just beamed up at us. His mom originated that it was such a simple process, but clearly worked, as Cooper was relaxed and happy (apparently something she was not very used to). When I had finished the assist on the baby, I gave her a Body Comm, so she could experience it herself and so that she can tell her husband how to do it and get him to give her one every day.
I left with a hug and a kiss and told her I would be back in a few weeks and to call me if she needed anything.
Last week I called her to ask how things were going. She enthusiastically told me she had been doing that “body touchy thingy” with Cooper three times every day, and he just loved them. Actually, she said, it has changed everything, as it is like their own time together (mom and bub) and she does not know why, but both of them have relaxed with each other and really enjoy the time. He is sleeping way better, and life in the family has improved for everyone. I told her I would come check on her again soon and give her a few more tools to keep things progressing.
Such simple processes – but so powerful.
My friend has never heard of Scientology and there was no plan to get into a detailed discussion on the subject itself — but certainly, by giving her some basic communication processes for both her and the child, conditions have been improved for all. And I suspect that she will want to know more (which I will happily give her).