Producing tears is an often overlooked, but major part of being a human.
Not only do they function to lubricate the eyes, and remove harmful irritants, tears play a significant role in our pain and stress response.
When we experience pain or emotional distress, tears serve as a soothing biological response, and also as an important signal to others that we are in need of help.
We can see why, with such physiological and emotional significance, a blockage of our tear ducts, or dacryostenosis, can cause a great deal of frustration and discomfort for anyone experiencing it.
This blockage may result from a physical condition, but it can also be caused by feeling “stuck” emotionally, as in someone who feels a strong reluctance to crying.
In either scenario, I’ve got you covered.
In this video, we will spend time balancing the main organ system at play: the Liver. I will share some simple and effective Qigong exercises that will stimulate this system to function properly, and also free up any emotional blockages contributing to the problem.
We will address the negative emotions at root of Liver imbalances with the cleansing and healing exercises I’ve included.
I will show you how to release anger and frustration, replacing it with kindness and peace, allowing your body to open up and let go.
In addition, I will give you some other helpful tips to soothe and alleviate your blocked tear duct as well as some “what to avoid” diet recommendations.
2 thoughts on “When Tears Stop Flowing”
I cry every day no problem sometimes I think I’m too emotional
Emotions are simply energy in motion, so it’s good that you’re able to get a daily cry and release that excess emotion. Qi ya.