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Brooke Benincosa

Licensed healing practitioner | Huntsville, utah

Online Course


Educate Your Patients in Pain-Relieving Self-Care Options, and Use for Your Own Self-Care.
By Brooke Benincosa, Registered Nurse, Qui Gong Instructor, Energy Worker, and Heath Coach.

9 Instructional Videos

35 mins of Training

Who Will Benefit from this Course?

This course is for nurses who to wants to feel more confident in their ability to help people.


Imagine if you were able to help patience with..

  • Experience relief from chronic back and neck pain

  • Decrease their dependence on opiates

  • Improve their quality of life

1. Identify specific White Tiger Qigong techniques to reduce chronic back and neck pain.


2. Use White Tiger Qigong movements to educate patients in pain-relieving self-care options and for the nurse’s self-care.

3. Long-term self-care method of healing

4. How to educate and assist their patients in reducing pain, increasing mobility, avoiding prescriptions to reduce symptoms, decrease the use of opiates, and provide long-lasting health benefits.


5. guide this population by learning about the causes of chronic back and neck pain, how mindset affects pain, and how to teach qigong.


Here's What You'll Learn...

The Problem: Chronic Back and Neck Pain and Their Medical Treatments

84% percent of adults report having back or neck pain in their lifetime. (1) This prevalence begs the question of whether a long-term self-care method of healing could be provided either supplementally or instead of traditional medications. 


Current treatments for back and neck pain have limited interventions and are poorly understood. Understanding the multiple factors that cause chronic back and neck pain can help us help the people who experience it. (1) The current treatment for back and neck pain mainly uses opiates with dangerous effects, despite evidence showing that these drugs fail to control chronic pain.


Health and Human Services public access shows a 45% increase in opiate-related ER visits from 2000 to 2002 alone. With opiates being the standard treatment of choice in the past, secondary health complications have also arisen, such as bowel obstructions, addiction, and respiratory complications. (2)


In addition, recent evidence shows that opioids are no more effective for chronic pain than over-the-counter medications like Tylenol, and there is potential for opiates to cause opioid-induced hyperalgesia. This reaction makes the pain worse. (3)


Public surveys about pain show a lack of knowledge about potential nonpharmacologic solutions to chronic pain. The public does not know that complementary, integrative, and alternative forms of self-care exist or which ones to trust. (2)