- Sarasota Acupuncture Wellness Center4155 Clark Rd
Sarasota, FL 34233
Clinic HoursBy Appointment
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I became a patient of Dr. Kitty’s several years ago, and I can truely say that she is one of the most nurturing and compassionate caregivers that I have ever had the pleasure of seeing. Her treatments result in a completely stress-free mellowness and are all encompassing for the mind,... Read more »
Acupuncture has enhanced my quality of life: from living with overwhelming stress,
inability to deal with it, high blood pressure and all the ailments that come with it. I
now enjoy the knowledge of “breathing”, the conscious awareness of my “inner me”
and how profoundly it all comes together.
Dr.... Read more »
I have been treated by Kitty for nearly two years and am extremely pleased with her services plus the progress I’ve made. When I first met her I was suffering from severe sinus and allergy problems plus very high stress. My respiratory problems are nearly gone and my stress levels... Read more »
I have had two acupuncture treatments and they were wonderful. There was no pain. I could feel the energy flowing through my body. It was the most relaxing and energizing experience I have ever had. I can’t wait for my third.
Candy’s Testimonial... Read more »
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Thanksgiving is a great meal. Friends and family come together to give thanks and celebrate the harvest season–
…and to overeat.
All of us know the feeling of eating too much, too heavy, too rich. When we should be enjoying our time with loved ones, we are uncomfortable. We exasperate our health conditions and catch a cold. We put on weight and feel lethargic.
I’m not going to tell you to make dramatic changes to your Thanksgiving meal. Usually that doesn’t work—and besides, it’s no fun.
Instead I suggest you just make small choices. Pick one food instead of the other. Make little positive choices and they’ll add up to a healthier, more enjoyable meal. continue reading
Your mother was right–say thank you.
Scientists have now proven what your mother always knew–it’s good to be grateful. Being grateful is more than just politeness; it’s actually good for your health and well-being.
In a study by Robert A. Emmons, of the University of California, and Davis and Michael E. McCullough, of the University of Miami, people who kept gratitude journals showed higher levels of health and well-being than people who journaled neutral events or counted hardships. After 2 months, the people who journaled their gratitude felt more optimistic and happier than their control counterparts. They reported fewer physical problems and spent more time working out. People with neuromuscular problems who did the same thing fell asleep more quickly, slept longer and woke up feeling more refreshed. Even their spouses noticed the difference!
How can you cultivate gratefulness even if you’re a glass-half-empty person?