King’s College London Clinical Trials
This page highlights the clinical research conducted on pranic therapy, a non-invasive healing technique. It showcases the scientific findings and the evidence-based results that demonstrate the effectiveness of pranic therapy in improving physical and mental health. The research presented here is conducted by renowned institutions and healthcare professionals and aims to provide a comprehensive overview of the benefits of pranic therapy.
In 2020 and 2021, during the pandemic, volunteers of Pranic Therapy supported healthcare workers by providing Twin Heart Meditation sessions and healing clinics. This was done to help alleviate their stress and promote inner peace. The impact was significant enough to initiate a pilot trial at a London hospital, with results expected to be published soon. The trial involved a group of ten young adults aged 16-22 who suffered from pain, insomnia, and stress related to a specific illness. The positive outcomes of the trial have led to the world’s largest clinical trial on Pranic Therapy.
- Digestive & Liver Issues
- Management of Chronic Pain
- Amelioration of mild and moderate depression through Pranic Healing as adjuvant therapy
Les is a pioneer of Energy Therapy and is the founder and Director of the Institute of Pranic Healing UK & Ireland, having been taught and healed directly by Master Choa Kok Sui, Les has seen firsthand the life-changing effects Pranic Healing can have. Les is a very gifted Pranic Therapist and has successfully treated thousands of people in his private clinic over the past 25 years, he has also taken part as a Motivational Speaker for Tony Robbins, who now incorporates these techniques in his Global UPW events.
Les is currently involved with Clinical Trials at Kings College Hospital in London, to validate the use of Pranic Healing as a complementary therapy alongside conventional treatment plans targeting specific conditions. Thus far with outstanding results. King’s currently has more than 500 research projects running, ranging from testing new surgical devices or drugs, to studies aimed at helping us to improve our understanding of mental health issues.