Hello Chemo on the iPad


Coming Soon!

Diana’s new book, Hello Chemo – A Visualization Survival Guide for anyone going through chemotherapy, will be available on the iPad. Stay Tuned…

Thirteen years ago, Diana was diagnosed with an advanced case of Hodgkin’s disease. She immediately set out to make her experience with cancer as positive as possible. Before long, she was visualizing her Blortland creatures creating doing within her own body.

Few visualization techniques mimic Diana’s fascinating and unique cast of helpers, where they remove unwanted cancer cells and leave the body healthy and strong. Diana’s visualization methods create a positive and comfortable imaginary space where positive visualization and healing can take place.

In Diana’s own words:

“I felt as if I was hired to do a job. I put the melting image to work right away with the chemo I already had in my body. I imagined hot yellow chemo syrup drenching my cells. One image led to another. I began gathering medical information on my disease right down to my cells and how the chemotherapy would help me get rid of my cancer. I could help myself. I felt in control. I felt safe.”

When Diana had cancer, she learned that constantly picturing being strong and surviving cancer activated areas of her shaved-headed brain and she actually became strong and cancer-free.

Thirteen years ago, Diana was diagnosed with an advanced case of Hodgkin’s Disease. She immediately set out to make her experience with cancer as positive as possible. Before long, she was visualizing her Blortland creatures creating doing within her own body.
Few visualization techniques mimic Diana’s fascinating and unique cast of helpers, where they remove unwanted cancer cells and leave the body healthy and strong. Diana’s visualization methods create a positive and comfortable imaginary space where positive visualization and healing can take place.
In Diana’s own words:
“I felt as if I was hired to do a job. I put the melting image to work right away with the chemo I already had in my body. I imagined hot yellow chemo syrup drenching my cells.”
“One image led to another. I began gathering medical information on my disease right down to my cells and how the chemotherapy would help me get rid of my cancer.”
“I could help myself. I felt in control. I felt safe.”
When Diana had cancer, she learned that constantly picturing being strong and surviving cancer activated areas of her shaved-headed brain and she actually became strong and cancer-free.

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