Pamela Gregg Flax started Full Well Acupuncture in 2012. The practice is based on:
The name of Full Well Acupuncture refers to the inner wisdom that exists in each of us and is intrinsic to our health. Full well reminds us that we have deep resources--an inner abundance--that we can tap into. When we discover, appreciate and fulfill this true nature, we experience wholeness and complete full wellness.
The inspiration for the name of the practice comes from a painting called “Ground Cherry” by Ogato Korin (1688-1704). In it, a ripe cherry has fallen to the ground near a stream. The golden spaciousness accentuates the potency of the little ruby fruit with its blueprint for the future. The cherry is like a radiant heart, and the colors in the painting sing. Ribbons of turquoise remind us of water’s ‘conservative dynamic equilibrium--a contradiction reminiscent of Chinese philosophy and medicine: a stream, like life, may pause, meander or surge haphazardly, but its changing course is in fact the most effortless path forward as water seeks its balance in the ocean. Life is a mysterious wonder. The painting reminds us of our inner resources, resilience and optimism, our self-knowledge, curiosity and potential for discovery and transformation, our unique rhythms over time and our spacious center point at play with life’s ever-changing experiences and mysteries. These qualities infuse Full Well Acupuncture.
Full Well Acupuncture integrates best practices of:
Being in Santa Fe, it’s very hard to stay hydrated, especially when you are pregnant and when you are breastfeeding. I was still trying to drink water as much as possible, but my body just did not seem to be hydrated. So Pamela concocted a tea especially for me, for what my body needed. I was totally un-used to drinking Chinese tea every day, but I started doing it, and I found that my body was able to retain that hydration much better.