Noble and Elizabeth Harrison are psychotherapists and spouses. Neither role is an easy one, but they have succeeded at both. They know a little about how to keep a relationship alive, having been married to one another for 32 years. In a recent article, Elizabeth Harrison shared one of their new techniques and why it has been so effective with so many couples. Harrison and her husband had seen countless couples seeking to change their relationships. However, most of the time, the real issue was that one partner wanted to change the other. With 25 years of experience in the field of psychotherapy and marriage therapy, the Harrisons knew that the only way to get one partner to change was for the partner seeking the change to be the catalyst.
After spending decades working with couples and watching the frustration, the Harrisons set out on a journey to find a method that would be easy to deliver, would be easy to learn, and would have long lasting results. By combining several existing approaches and tailoring them to include energy methods as well, Brain Body Balance was born. This brief therapeutic approach is designed to rewire the brain so that change can occur. And although this strategy does not work on everyone, Harrison insists it works on everyone who tries it.
Ultimately, this program focuses on changing rooted behaviors. “When you get the roots, the weeds can’t grow back . . . no wait, no struggle, no need to repeat,” said Harrison. The goal of Brain Body Balance is to remove the things that are blocking you from becoming the love energy in your relationship. When that occurs and you become love, it is inevitable that the relationship will change. Harrison stresses that nobody lacks the adequacy to attract and keep love in their lives. They just lack the skills to do it. Using the Harrisons’ technique, and others like it, can help individuals make that permanent change that they’ve been longing to make. And once that happens, love is sure to blossom.
Harrison, Elizabeth. New relationship tips: How to find love and keep love. (n.d.): n. pag. Newswire. 19 Feb. 2013. Web. 20 Feb. 2013. http://www.newswire.net/newsroom/financial/70917-howtosaveamarriage.html
© Copyright 2013 GoodTherapy.org. All rights reserved.
The preceding article was solely written by the author named above. Any views and opinions expressed are not necessarily shared by GoodTherapy.org. Questions or concerns about the preceding article can be directed to the author or posted as a comment below.