top of page

Leak in the Aortic Valve

I worked with a woman for the same computer contractor. I knew that she intended to take up massage as a sideline, and we occasionally corresponded by e-mail to keep in touch. I decided, on an impulse, to contact her and get together again, to compare how we were doing, and what we were up to lately.

Gina invited me over to her house one afternoon. We compared stories and brought each other more up to date on our lives. At one point, I suggested to Gina that I’d give her a sample of ‘what I do!’  I had her lie down on a massage table that she had set up in a client room. She said she normally doesn’t use the table for herself, that it was just for ‘customers.’ 

When she laid down on her massage table, I stood several feet away from the foot of the table, from her feet. There she was, laying flat on the table, with me standing lined up with her body. I began to speak. I slowly delivered the following sentences, with pauses in between each one, as I was being continually updated with information from Source.

“I hear a heart murmur.   No, it seems like a leak.  You have a leak in your heart.  It’s the top part of your heart.  It’s around your Aorta.  You have a leak in your Aortic valve!”

Surprised, she leaned up and confessed that she has a congenital heart defect and that I was accurate.

Then, as she is leaning up looking at me, I stated, “Do you know what your heart is doing?  Normally, the Aortic valve is a three-leafed device that opens and closes like this.”  I use my fingers and thumb to imitate the three leafed valve opening and closing.

“In your case, the top two leaves are fused together (showing her with my two fingers together, and my thumb) making an imperfect closure!”  I realized that I could see her heart valve opening and closing!  She was looking at me in shock and amazement. She had never had any procedures done to video her heart in action, nor had any 3-D imaging ever needed to be done.  This was the normal state of her body, and there was nothing for me to ‘do!’

bottom of page