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Terms & Conditions

Before we get started, I want to give our Disclaimer:

This presentation is for educational and informational purposes only. And since we’re going to be talking about the issues of health and wellbeing, we wanted to make sure that you understand that this information is not intended to heal or cure anything.
Everything in this presentation is the opinion of Samantha Mahoney

You should always check with a licensed health care provider about any specific health concerns that you may have.

Some standard advice to those of you who are new:

  1. Don’t try so hard to do the codes perfectly. If you do the codes you are doing them right. Relax. The only real way of doing them wrong is not doing them.

  2. Relaxation is the key. It is the opposite of stress. Stress triggers the ‘fight or flight’ response which puts certain boy functions on the back-burner, namely the immune system.

  3. Do the codes in the physically most comfortable position possible. I recommend using pillows to prop up your arms so you aren’t straining your muscles or causing yourself discomfort. You can use pillows if you sit on a couch, a chair, in a recliner, or even as you lie down on the floor or in bed.

  4. While doing a healing code you can focus on anything you want. We recommend thinking or imagining something peaceful, joyful, loving. Some may want to do that with a word or a sentence, others imaging a picture or a wonderful memory, a place in nature. Other options are listening to quiet or uplifting music; or focusing on deep breathing.

  5. There are also people who prefer to focus on the issue itself, observing it as if watching it on a movie screen.

  6. Whatever you focus on is fine, it is your choice and there is no golden rule or standard. Your focus is not what is important, doing the healing code is the main thing, the “active ingredient” anything else is a “helpful package.”

  7. You do not need to identify anything every time you are going to do your code.  Once you have identified your issue and the relevant feelings/thoughts/memories, the “detective work” has been done. Now what is left is healing the issue with the code you were given by your healing codes coach. Do the code according to the “prescription” of your coach. Just do it.

  8. If possible, take a few minutes after doing your code. If you need to rest or take a nap, allow yourself. Take a short walk outside. Give your body what it needs.

  9. Think of stress as ‘internal dirt’. We use THC to remove this internal dirt. The Healing Codes is the next level of personal hygiene that lets the body do what it is capable of.

  10. Drink plenty of good water, breathe deeply, eat nutrition food, and get plenty of rest and MOVE your body. 

  11. Don’t be hard on yourself. Don’t judge or condemn yourself for having negative thoughts/feelings or false beliefs. They are all expressions of the internal pain. Heal that pain, the negative thoughts and feelings will change.

  12. And last but not least – try to manage your expectations. There is no golden standard for healing. Everyone is in their own healing journey. It takes as long as it takes. Some issues may solve quickly and easy, others are more like peeling an onion, one layer at the time. Your heart knows your pain, and knows what it is made of. It will take the healing energy of the healing code and utilize it exactly where needed. It may not be where you think.


Rescheduling & Cancelling an Appointment

  1. There is flexibility to reschedule appointments that you are no longer able to attend.  Please give at least 24 hours-notice of this change.

  2. Grace will be extended for human error, if 1 appointment is missed where no notice was given.  Thereafter, 50% of the fee will be forfeited and retained by me - and the other 50% will be reimbursed to you.


Child Protection Policy for Triune Wholeness Ltd.

The Children’s Act 2014 requires Triune Wholeness to have a Child Protection Policy (CPP).


Child Protection Policy

As I work with many people that have children, and on the odd occasion I work directly with children (with their parents’ consent), I have a responsibility to ensure that I, and any of my staff, can identify the signs of possible abuse or neglect and that we are able to take appropriate action.

This policy encourages a culture of child protection that always safeguards and promotes the wellbeing of children.
Triune Wholeness is committed to building and promoting a culture of child protection across the board.

Who does this policy apply to?
All employees and clients that have Coaching sessions with Triune Wholeness, be it online, or in person.



What are Triune Wholeness’ Child Protection Principles?

Many of these are principles that Triune Wholeness encompasses in everything we do, some are specific to child protection.

  1. We make the safety and wellbeing of children our primary concern, with the child at the centre of all decision-making when responding to suspected abuse or neglect.

  2. We recognise the importance of the family/whānau and their right to participate in decision-making about their children, unless this would result in an increased risk to the child.

  3. We all know we can report suspected child abuse and neglect to Oranga Tamariki – Ministry of Children or the Police.



Triune Wholeness Commitments

To help us act in a way that reflects our principles we make the following commitments:

  1. To work together to produce the best possible outcomes for the child.

  2. All policies and initiatives are designed to promote (and be inclusive of) a child protection culture and to work towards continuous improvement in child protection practices.

  3. To have open and transparent relationships with clients and service users, including sharing concerns about child safety issues with the family/whānau unless this would result in an increased risk to the child.

  4. To support all staff to work in accordance with the policy, to work with partner agencies and community organisations to ensure child protection policies are consistent and of high quality; and to always comply with relevant legislative responsibilities.

  5. To share information relevant to the child’s safety and well-being in a timely way and to discuss any concerns about an individual child with colleagues or the designated person for child protection.


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