A holistic care plan is an integrated approach to health care that treats the “whole” person, not simply symptoms and disease.
It incorporates your physical, emotional and spiritual needs. Mind and body are integrated and inseparable.


  • You have been diagnosed with a disease or condition.
  • You believe that we ourselves contribute to our health with the way we think and act.
  • You trust that you are more than just the body, and we all are somehow connected to the universe.
  • You’ve tried natural remedies and supplements, but you aren’t getting the results you hoped for.
  • You are worried about the toxic effects of certain traditional treatments, and you’ll do whatever it takes to get better.
  • You feel alone because your loved ones don’t understand why you want a more balanced, and holistic approach to the treatment.
  • You have “survived” the treatments and overcame your condition, but you feel that you are not completely healed and whole yet.
  • You’re ready to make a change and create the life you’ve always wanted and not to be scared of disease.


  • 3 Essentials dimensions personalized holistic care plan with psychosomatic analysis of your clinical condition/symptoms
  • Support of a Registered nurse who provides you with the structure and guidance you need to start your journey of healing
  • 5 individual nursing coaching sessions
  • 10 weekly calls with a nurse
  • 10% discount for any product or service
  • Access to a private Facebook group

Ready to start?

The Physical dimension

Humans need 3 things to survive: oxygen, water, and food. The quality of those, and most importantly, the nutrients and elements they contain, is what determines whether we simply survive, or thrive.
There are two types of nutrients:

  • macronutrients: protein, carbohydrates, and fat
  • micronutrients, which are vitamins, minerals and other compounds needed in small amounts for normal metabolism.

The nutrient density of food refers primarily to micronutrients and among acids (the building blocks of protein). Carbs and fats are important to our health; however, the body can supplement itself for a short time even if the person is lacking them. That cannot be the case for micronutrients and essential amino acids (found in protein), that must be obtained from the diet.
During the recovery phase of the disease (see the Psychosomatic origin of disease) it is essential for the person to have adequate protein intake.
But it is not just the amount of nutrients that are important. The most important is bioavailability and whether they are harmful or harmless to our body.

The Physical dimension covers 5 areas:

  • Lets food be your medicine – nutritional consultation and recommendations
  • Internal toxicity – biological dentistry, parasites and prophylactics, detoxification techniques
  • External toxicity and ways to minimize it – water, home, personal care products, pharmaceuticals and other substances.
  • Move your body. Any physical activity promotes energy being moved. Yoga changed my life. What psychical activity rejuvenates you?
  • Supplement appropriately – Do you need to take supplements? What supplements are the best? How much should I take? and more…

The Emotional dimension

The Emotional dimension deals with secure attachment, healthy self-confidence and emotional stability.
Emotional health includes our thoughts, feelings, and behavior internally and externally.
At any given time, a person’s mental state initiates and later affect the degree of severity of a physical disease.
Physical symptoms that are caused by mental factors are also called somatization of the disorders. Your body speaks to you through the symptoms. Surely, if you have experienced your symptoms for a long time and/or has gone through treatments, the clinical picture may be disguised; however, with the tools and information available, we can untangle the initial biological conflict.

You will be educated on the emotional freedom technique (EFT). EFT will help you to unravel emotions hidden within. We will practice it together, and create tapping meditations specifically for your needs which you can use alone.

The Spiritual dimension

The Spiritual dimension deals with the connection to your inner self and all that is.
Though illness can be scary and unpleasant, there are spiritual gifts to be found in it.
Since spiritual wellness involves one’s values, beliefs, and purpose, it can be achieved in several ways—both physically and mentally.

5 Ways Illness can be a Spiritual Practice:

  1. Slow down and go inside. Spend time alone. One of the ways we avoid suffering and pain is to fill our lives with a lot of busyness. Sadly this is the way to get further from yourself.
  2. Practice acceptance. Fighting or doing battle with any disease creates vibration that feed and strengthen the condition. What we resist, persists. Accepting is not the same as giving up though. But if the truth of your situation is you won’t get better, accepting this frees you to make good choices for yourself in these circumstances, and to be honest with loved ones. It also frees your heart to feel God’s love.
  3. Accept help. We need to let ourselves be cared for. We need to receive unconditionally and be fully vulnerable. It opens our heart and let the energy flow freely. Unblocking the energy is healing.
  4. Align with other like-minded souls. Surroundings either help you to rise or sink you downs.
  5. Have a beginners mind. Step out of your comfort zone. I encourage you to push yourself in unfamiliar places, to do things that you wouldn’t normally do. It breaks you free.

Ready to start?


Holistic care plan is based on 5 steps Nursing process approach. The nursing process is the essential core of practice for the registered nurse to deliver holistic, client-focused care.

* All interactions are done via tele-medicine. Should you require in-person communication, please inquire. Additional charges may apply.

Assessment —1st meeting

An RN uses a systematic, dynamic way to collect and analyze data about a client. Assessment includes not only physiological data, but also psychological, sociocultural, spiritual, economic, and life-style factors as well.

Please share any information in relation to your condition. All collected information is kept confidently for the care plan development only.

Diagnosis — done by a nurse

The nursing diagnosis is the nurse’s clinical judgment about the client’s response to actual or potential health conditions or needs.

A medical diagnosis deals with disease or medical condition. A nursing diagnosis deals with human response to actual or potential health problems and life processes.

For example, the diagnosis reflects not only that you are in pain, but that the pain has caused other problems such as anxiety, poor nutrition, and conflict within the family, or has the potential to cause complications.

Psychosomatic analysis (‘What the psychosomatic analysis is”) of your clinical symptoms and physiological changes in your body, along with medical diagnosis play an important role in establishing a nursing diagnosis.

Planning — 2nd - 4th meeting

Based on the assessment, psychosomatic analysis and diagnosis, the nurse formulates and shares how the biological conflict sounds in general, what the biological function of the modified organ/tissue is and what is the biological meaning of the changes in the body.

We set measurable and achievable short- and long-range goals for you.

This work can bring emotions and even physical reactions. We use emotional freedom technique to move through.

We may need a few planning sessions.

Implementation — your self-work with 10 check-ins with a nurse

Your care is self-implemented according to the care plan.

You will have a clear step by step implementation plan with all aspects for 12 following weeks. It is highly important to execute on 3 dimensions to sustain the change.

Weekly connections are arranged to feel supported and stay on track.

. . .

Evaluation — 5th meeting

Both your status and the effectiveness of the holistic care plan must be continuously evaluated, and the care plan modified as needed.

At the end of the 12th week, we’ll meet to conclude the results.

Whether the change involves diet, exercise, habits, dependencies or anything else, changing behavior is one of the hardest things any of us will ever try to do. I’m talking about long-term, sustainable change, not short-run bursts that sputter out before real change happens.

Ready to start?

8 techniques to sustain change:

  1. Motivate yourself with a GOAL not by negative emotions.
    Cultivating regret, shame, fear, and guilt are usually caused by our limited beliefs. We discuss limited beliefs in our planning sessions.
  2. 3:1 approach rather than “All or nothing thinking”. It is okay if you fail, take it as an opportunity to get up again.
    If you interrupt the care plan flow, take 3 times more action for that than you would’ve had. It is done not to punish yourself but rather to outweigh the change and balance it out.
  3. Establish the routine. Change is never just one thing; it’s a lot of connected things, and sustained change doesn’t happen without a process that considers all of the pieces. Plan / write / act.
  4. Do not eat the entire elephant. Start somewhere and move forward even if it a 1 mm a day.
  5. Use the toolbox! I will provide that for you. It took me years to put it in the system. Do not spend years digging it from different sources, get it and use it. I will be there for you all the way to hold your hand if needed, do not worry.