WHAT IS TOTAL SENSE THERAPY?
All you need to know about Total SENSE Therapy
2 Types of TST
Total SENSE Therapy can be used is two different ways. Depending on your own situation, you may find either method or even both useful when tying to relax.
What are the 2 types?
It works using the same basic process first demonstrated by Ivan Pavlov. In short, he fed dogs and noticed that they salivated (a natural process to help digest food). However, he then rang a bell when he presented the food and over a short period of time, the dogs started to associate the bell with feeding time. Eventually, Pavlov rang the bell and noticed that the dogs salivated regardless of the presence of the food. This ‘false’ saliva is a conditioned response and the bell is a conditioned stimulus.
As the ‘total sense’ name suggests, the aim is to occupy all five of your classical senses (sight, hearing, touch, taste and smell) at the same time. Through the use of a base stimulant (which will become your ‘portable sunshine’), you will be able to take the relaxed and serene state of mind you achieve in your at-home therapy space, out into your everyday life with you. This is done through the same classical conditioning method demonstrated by Ivan Pavlov.
In modern life we encounter various types of stress, whether physical or mental and each of us manage those pressures in a variety of ways. Choosing Total Sense Therapy as a method of managing stress will provide you with an effective device for helping you to cope with the effects of stress on your physical and emotional condition wherever you are and at any time of the day when it is most needed or indeed, most helpful.
The huge benefit of TST above other types of stress management is the ability to tailor it in a way that is most effective for you with the ability to self-administer (no need to leave the house, fit it easily into your schedule and there’s no need to travel to see or pay a practitioner). Some of those who undertook the therapy during research, now use TST to manage anxiety, panic attacks, restlessness and insomnia among other stress related disorders.