The challenge of explaining the mind-body connection in bodywork

One of my very favorite philosophers was Decarte. In the article in Science News, ‘To have a sound mind, a brain needs a body’, BY TOM SIEGFRIED 5:00PM, AUGUST 26, 2011

Mr. Siegried states:

‘Decarte committed a serious mental blunder when he decided that the mind doing the thinking was somehow separate from the brain it lived in. Nowadays, though, everybody with a properly working brain realizes that the mind and brain are coexistent. Thought processes and associated cognitive mental activity all reflect the physics and chemistry of cells and molecules inhabiting the brain’s biological tissue.’  

Siegried’s thoughts stir the imagination because I love the topic of the mind body connection. Candice Pert revolutionized this with her mind-body research and though Mr. Siegried takes his essay into a conversation about artificial intelligence, this statement of the mind-body and ‘chemistry of cells and molecules inhabiting the brain’s biological tissue’ is stimulating.

The body needs the mind..that they are communicating back and forth in both directions via the central nervous system…is a concept I try to explain to my clients when I am working with them. There is a mix of the mind’s reality and how the body is experiencing the in flow of information. My challenge has sometimes been how to explain how the body absorbs experiences and how the stage of development at the time of impact is usually threaded together with the actual injury.

It is not magic, or essentially gift of psychic capability, but it is an ability to listen to the body. An ability to hear the tissue and be open to its information. Each situation is unique and the mind-body connection is a valuable element of this process.

I love the magic of the human body and its emotional tapestry that is our human experience. The braiding of emotion, sometimes commitment of thought, and perhaps even moments of fear or shock that feel like stillness, that emerge as the body opens and integrates information.

The moment of aligning the mind-body can be as simply as creating a quiet environment (both mentally and physically through relaxation) required for this communication; to discussing what comes up and allowing integration through other means or bodywork technique. But the human body and the mind-body connection is magical. The central nervous system and how the body works is as beautiful and it is amazing.

Thank you,


Summer Health Community News:

I am newly certified in Trigger Point Therapy. Also, I encourage you to take care of yourself and your lymph system through massage, reduce your stress levels and increase your wellness. You deserve it! 

Center for Health and Wellness
Empowering the Individual with Mind-Body-Spirit
Health and Wellness Center

Community Goings-On:


I am excited to be hosting Low Carb Coach Leslie Anders
to my home for a cooking tutorial!

The secret to long-term success in this healthy eating lifestyle is;
1) substitutions and spices and 2) easy cooking:
learning quick easy methods to make enjoyable and  no fuss meals.
Meals that allow you to more deeply enjoy this diet. 

Saturday, May 14th
Join us near The Healing Space, for tutorials, cooking demonstrations, eating these dishes, recipes, shopping lists, inspiration, and great conversation!  It is more than a diet it is healthy living:Lisa: or 713-443-6163.Leslie:  Click here to see a video

Leslie Anders, B.S., M.Ed., ACE Health Coach/Personal Trainer/Group Exercise Coach, HSI Chronic Care
Leslie Anders, holds degrees in Masters of Education in Education and Counseling, and Bachelors of Science in Biology and Physical Education. Her practice as a Wellness Consultant and Weight Loss Coach involves teaching a variety of wellness and fitness skills and combining all her education and 30 years of experience, to empower the individual, or group, in learning about wellness health. Committed to research and staying current with information, Leslie’s education may be her strength but empowering individuals and inspiring groups are her true talent. She has conducted health fairs, developed and administrated wellness programs, and is a Master level Personal Trainer. She also holds a certificate from Health Science Institute as a Chronic Care Professional. She is currently working on her Registered Dietitian degree through the University of Houston.

 Healing Practices Series with
at The Healing Space

Thursday, April 28th  7:00-8:30PM
Second in the series: GRATITUDE
Practicing gratitude increases positive emotions, reduces the risk of depression, heightens relationship satisfaction, and increases resilience in the face of stressful life events. But, gratitude doesn’t always come naturally.
Explore the benefits of a gratitude practice and learn ways to implement practice into your own daily habits. For More Info: Shannon 713-520-6800or email

Community Shout Out:

Suzan Cotellesse at The Jung Center

Mother Path/Other Path: A Workshop for Women without Children  May 6 and May 7th, 2016   
Living as a woman who will never be a mother in the traditional way is a significant female experience that is often unnamed or marginalized. Whether because of a decision your body made, one you forgot to make, one you made freely, or one you struggle with today, this reality evokes its own unique feelings, experiences, and considerations that deserve to be named and shared in the company of like women. Join other childless or child-free women on the “Other Path” as we tell our stories, grieve our losses, explore our challenges, discover our fertile gifts, and birth our creative desires.
Suzan Cotellesse is a psychotherapist, supervisor, consultant, and trainer. She enjoys 33 years assisting individuals, couples, and groups with personal and professional changes, challenges, conflicts, and crises. Her therapeutic expertise includes trauma resolution and women’s empowerment. For More

News and Updates


The Low Carb/Ketosis Diet Coaching Group taught by Leslie Anders, B.S., M.Ed., ACE Health Coach/Personal Trainer/Group Exercise Coach, HSI Chronic Care, was a big success and we are planning another group coaching class. Join us to learn how to lower your body’s inflammation, balance your blood sugar levels and learn ways to support your health!

Starting October 15th I will again be accepting new Pediatric Clients!! I am excited to be adding CFT Cranial Fascial Therapy to the list of Pediatric Cranial work I offer. Please click this link to read more on Dr. Barry Gillespie/Brain Score Approach.

Effective Immediately: Appointment calls will be returned within a 24/48-hour window;
Call-backs for New Clients will be between 9-10; 12-1:30. Appointment emails will be returned
throughout the day, and in the evenings.  

Lisa McFarland, L.M.T., CIC  and Center for Health and Wellness:

Bodywork/massage: for self-care, maintenance, and long-term balance, (also available in packages of ten).
Bodywork for pain: assessment and treatment: massage, moist heat, CLL (cold laser light).

Integrated Bodywork: a combination of cranial work, intuitive work, meridian work, and soft tissue/visceral release to allow the deeper body to release, through the central nervous system.

Archetype/Intuitive Coaching: refocus of the energetic blocks into archetypal symbology; with the emphasis on transmuting the experience into empowerment.  Appointments via skype, facetime, phone and in person.

“What drains your spirit drains your body. What fuels your spirit fuels your body.”
― Caroline MyssAnatomy of the Spirit

Dunstan: Ways to Know What Your Newborn is Saying

This is shared from Austin Mom’s Blog:

I bought the Dunstan baby language DVD for baby gifts after seeing her on Oprah. She was a hearing impaired, hearing aide wonder! Got something here. Touching and helpful!

Secrets from Dunstan Baby Language

The EASIEST way to hear these 5 crucial sounds is in the pre-cry stage-those first sounds a baby makes when they begin to fuss before crying escalates.

  1. ‘Neh’ means “I am hungry” This baby cry sound is created as part of the sucking reflex. Neh has the distinctive ‘n’ sound at the beginning, while the baby’s tongue touches the roof of their mouth when making this sound. Other cues associated with Neh are the baby’s head turning side to side, licking of lips and sucking on fists. For example, I would here “Neh” and this gave me the signal to breastfeed on demand.
  2.  ‘Owh’ means “I am tired.” This is essentially the yawn reflex with sound added. This pre-cry sound has a round oval-shaped mouth associated to it. The Owh sound often comes just before other signs of the infant being tired. For example, both my babies would arch their back, do jerky movements and rub their eyes. I found it easier by listening for the “Owh” sound and putting them to sleep to avoid an over-tired or over-stimulated baby.
  3. ‘Eh’ means “I need to burp.” This pre-cry sound is produced when the chest tightens in an attempt to release trapped air bubbles. For example, you will hear a distinctive short and repetitive “Eh, Eh Eh, Eh”… sound.
  4. ‘Eairh’ means “I have gas pain.” This pre-cry is the sound associated with lower abdomen gas discomfort and pain. What distinguishes “Eairh” is that it sounds much more urgent and distressed. For example, my son’s face scrunched up, and pulled his legs toward his stomach.
  5. ‘Heh‘ means “I am uncomfortable.” This sound is linked with a reflex to sensations on the skin, such as physical discomfort (being too warm/cold or having a dirty diaper). There is a distinctive breathy-sounding ‘H’ sound at the beginning of “Heh” and sometimes it sounds a bit like panting. For example, my son would make the “Heh” sound and often be sweaty or clammy. Another example is if either baby soiled their diaper, I found that they would squirm more than usual and may not want to feed.

2015 New “Fat Burning Machine Diet” with Leslie Anders!

We are hosting Leslie Anders for a class in how to turn your body into a Fat Burning Machine. Join us and find a new way of loving yourself, taking care of your body and understanding the steps to feeling GREAT!

Click on Leslie’s link above and email Lisa or Leslie about your interest. lisa 713-528-7200

We are excited to share this simple and beneficial fact based diet and healthy eating plan!!

NY Times article – Low Carb vs Low Fat diets

Healthy Low-Carb vs. Low Fat diets

The news is growing on how a ketosis diet supported by a healthy balance of protein healthy fats is actually really good for you.

I am loving the feeling of healthy eating and wanted to share this article and I highly recommend Leslie Anders M.Ed., ACE certified Weight Management Consultant, Personal Trainer, and Group Instructor. and her diet coaching for those wanting to make a change, get healthy, feel better and do it with support!

It makes SUCH a huge difference to have a coach and understand the ways to make this transition effortless (after the first three days of course).Leslie can be reached at




Everyone is getting back to school, into the routines that lead to NON-Summer times. Along with finding time for yourself and putting goals back on the dance card are times to reflect back on the joys and vacations of the summer and be grateful.

Feeling abundantly grateful for all the photos on Facebook of all my friend’s and client’s travels and trips. Grateful for a mostly mild summer so far in Hot Houston. 

Sharing an insightful web site about the Ketosis eating plan that has been turning bodies into fat burning machines!

LOOKING FOR BALANCE and Finding Health and Wellness

Self-care and balance
Today I hit the wall…what wall? Did you see that wall? Was it an invisible wall?
My wall hits me when the balance between self-care and caring for others is out of balance. My needs for self-care determine how good a job I do at the office; how much I enjoy what I love to do in my profession; and how productive I am and can be. When I miss some self-care piece of the puzzle I can only go so long before the pendulum swings back and … then you have the proverbial wall.
Don’t get me wrong, I love what I do more than almost anything. The bliss that happens when I am in the right place at the right time doing the right thing for my client…this is bliss to me. This is where the flow of life feels absolutely perfect! There is a kind of balance here, but there is self-care that happens to make all the elements right. My own self-care and being at my best.
The older I get, the more I feel there is a shift from thinking of this type of self-care as a luxury to a necessity. It isn’t an age related issue. I think it is all about balance. It is a healthy, life affirming, vitality appreciative, joy…it is a necessity.
There is a learning curve for all of us. Learning to take a wellness day; getting a massage periodically; having a good support system in place for wellness; knowing what our nutritional, sleep, time for ourselves or other needs are, make balance possible.
It is like imagining an internal battery. My battery got use to being depleted, when I was doing care for my elderly Mom for a prolonged period of time. It left a kind of imprint or pattern that I see now has been ‘resetting itself’ into a less stressed pattern; relearning the balance of  a “full battery charge”. So sometimes it takes more work to help the pattern of self-care re-balance. Health is worth it! You are worth it!
I encourage you to take time for yourself today. This beautiful time of stepping into spring, of the change in where the sun is in the sky, and find your balance. I thank you for your support in all of us being healthy and loving ourselves, taking time for what is important, finding it, loving it, appreciating it and living it.
In health and wellness,

The Gillespie Approach Newsletter Spring 2014 by Dr. Barry Gillespie

Dear Client and friends, Sharing Dr. Gillespie’s newsletter and hoping to take one of his upcoming classes. Dr. Gillespie had a HUGE impact on my understanding Cranial work when I worked for the dentist in my early cranial years. I was inspired and amazed at his work then and now. Warmly, Lisa
GillespieApproachLogoThe Gillespie Approach Newsletter    

Spring 2014

by Dr. Barry Gillespie  

“Contented babies and happy families create a more peaceful planet.”

Join us in North Carolina next month.
See below for details.
Video Channel
View our videos on YouTubePlease visit
The Gillespie Video Channel

Here is my new Video

presenting CFT

Dr. Barry Gillespie
Dr. Barry Gillespie
Seminar Information
April 10-12, 2014

The Basic CFT Seminar for Children and Adults
Chapel Hill, NC
Click Here for More Information

September 12-14, 2014

The Basic CFT Seminar for Children and Adults
King of Prussia, PA
Click Here for More Information

Please visit my
website for more
information.www.gillespieapproach.comPlease email me with any questions about the seminars or if you have questions about integrating The Gillespie Approach and CFT into your practice at


Join the Conversations happening on Facebook:

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Order Your Copy

book cover brainscore

The Brain Score Approach

Newborn Evaluation and Treatment for a Lifetime of Neurological Wellness

Based on Dr. Gillespie’s professional clinical experience since 1977, 
The Brain Score Approach
explains how to optimize brain function at birth as part of a healthy lifestyle.


1-4 books = $25/book shipped in the United States

5 + books = $19/book

shipped in the United States

“In this world babies reach their optimal cognitive potential to think,  

reason, learn, focus,  

and concentrate

at birth. ”  





What’s Happening In CFT

CFT/IDM Basics for the NICU

The provider needs to breath, ground, and connect to Source and be totally present, open, clear, and available for the healing of fragile, dependent human beings. CFT/IDM is about monitoring the tiny bodies with intention by seeing, feeling, hearing, allowing, supporting, and gently following their emotional and physical strains and not about manipulating, adjusting, fixing, controlling, judging, diagnosing, curing, or emotionally reacting to them. CFT/IDM is all about healing by mindfully allowing the NICU babies to move and free themselves of their craniosacral fascial restrictions.

Please explain this healing process ahead of time to the parents and observing NICU professionals, who may be expecting quiet, fixing therapy. About 75% of the pregnant women in America have epidural anesthesia to block their pain during labor and delivery. Since these fetuses receive little or no epidural anesthesia during labor and delivery, all newborns may have a strong need to let go of their emotional and physical strains soon after birth. Everyone must be present to create a peaceful space in her/himself to allow that to happen. Even though CFT/IDM appears to the uneducated observer like aggressive hands-on therapy, the end point can be freedom from a lifetime of suffering.

The analogy of a therapist holding a tight spring and allowing and supporting its unwinding/loosening can be appropriate. Even young children understand the concept of tight and loose. When the CFT/IDM provider allows the emotional and physical strains to come out of the craniosacral fascial system, I can hear Rebecca teaching at the seminar, “Better out than in.” Either the newborns can release them now to be happier and healthier children, or they can hold on to them for a lifetime of possible physical and/or emotional issues.

From the parents’ perspective the emotional trauma of watching medical professionals inject vaccines into their babies may offer an appropriate analogy. The infants may cry and scream during the painful procedure, but the understanding and co-operating parents know their children will be immunized for many diseases. In a less invasive manner with crying fussy newborns during CFT/IDM, the understanding and co-operating parents know that their children will have optimal brain function and prevent many diseases later in life. The key is for the provider to effectively communicate with and educate the parents before doing CFT/IDM.

If the infants’ activity resonates some emotions within the provider, on-looking co-workers, and/or family, those parties need to work on themselves to become clearer. Newborns are emotional sponges and can easily pick up on nearby fear/anger. The provider also needs to be without judgment. Therapy has no right/wrong or good/bad aspects. CFT/IDM in the NICU is about leaving your ego and baggage at the door, letting go, being the co-pilot, and completely opening to facilitate healing. The provider must mindfully allow them to twist, scream, cry, arch, and go upside down in releasing their emotional and physical traumas. While gently following and supporting them, the therapist must be totally present and involved but not attached to their outcomes.

The key factor for CFT/IDM in the NICU is about everyone working on themselves by being present and holding the emotional and physical space to help the tiny bodies release and heal if they are ready to do so. The physical techniques of CFT/IDM can be learned in a short time, but the key for clinical excellence is for the NICU provider to be fully conscious and awakened to the emotional component of healing.

HBP white

The Core CFT Group
One of the great aspects of teaching over a period of 34 years was meeting a core group of people who believed what I believed – that the work would change the world. I would like to introduce each one of them; they will tell you about themselves on this section of the website.
You may meet them teaching at our seminars. But they are much more than just teachers. They fill the invaluable roles of the idea creators and decision makers at meetings to help me move the work forward. Where I needed help in the past, each person has made an invaluable contribution to help us all to be where we are now.
As we move forward with the newborn work, we are looking for people to join us in helping make this global dream come true. Please feel free to contact any of us to help in this effort. Thank you.Click Here to Meet the Group

Video Channel
CFT - The Gillespie Approach
CFT – The Gillespie Approach
Jana's Journey from Birth to Recovery - Pending Copyright
Jana’s Journey from Birth to Recovery – Pending Copyright
CFT on a 21 Month Old Baby
CFT on a 21 Month Old Baby
Roman's Craniosacral Fascial Therapy
Roman’s Craniosacral Fascial Therapy

contact us and register for seminars

To learn more about The Gillespie Approach for babies, children and adults,
contact Dr. Gillespie’s office:

Chiropractic and Holistic Health

860 First Ave., Suite 1B, King of Prussia, PA 19406


Dr. Barry Gillespie’s email


Why you don’t get fat no matter what you eat as long as you are low carb. with Leslie Anders

Why you don’t get fat no matter what you eat as long as you are low carb. Image

By Leslie Anders Classes and support available through Leslie Anders and new class to start March/April @ The Healing Space for info and registration.

scale Low carb and calories, part 2

Since I started the previous post on this subject with a letter, I’ll do the same for part 2. God knows we have enough like these to fill a book. In fact, this one was in a book. We published the portion below in The Protein Power LifePlan.

A lady from New England wrote to us complaining that she had diligently followed our low-carb diet to the letter yet,  had lost only four pounds over the first few weeks of the program. She included her food diary to show that she was indeed doing a low-carb diet. Here it is:

BREAKFAST: a four-egg omelet with cream cheese, five or six pieces of bacon or sausage, and coffee.

MID-MORNING SNACK: 4 ounces of nuts and 2 to 4 ounces of cheese.

LUNCH: a large bowl of tune or ham or chicken salad make with real mayonnaise, a bag of pork rinds, and a diet drink.

MID-AFTERNOON SNACK: nuts and cheese again.

DINNER: a 16 ounce piece of prime rib, a green vegetable, and a small salad.

DESSERT: sugar-free gelatin and whipped cream and coffee.

When we received this letter MD and I wanted to shake this woman and say: Does it not surprise you that you’re not gaining weight on your diet? I’m sure the only reason she lost the 4 pounds was that she dumped a bunch of excess fluid as a result of her insulin falling. If you run the calculations you will find that this woman was eating somewhere around 5,000 calories per day. She was definitely not creating a deficit. And she wasn’t losing…but she wasn’t gaining either.

The difficult part of any diet – including a low-carb diet – is the bucking up and staying with it during the weight loss phase. It’s pretty easy for most people right at the start because the weight comes off quickly at first, and most people feel so much better just getting off the carbs. As the early days turn into weeks and (in some cases) months, the diet becomes monotonous for many. Weight loss slows down, the great feelings of renewed health and more energy are still there, but have become the norm instead of something new and exciting, and the urge to expand the palate becomes intense.

First, it’s a little nibbling here and there of the forbidden foods, leading a carb creep. And, as I pointed out in the earlier post, many start snacking on calorically dense, low-carb foods, with cheese and nuts being the greatest offenders. Ultimately the weight loss goes from a crawl to stopping altogether. Frustration sets in, and many people bolt from the program saying: Hey, if this isn’t working for me, why am I torturing myself with it? From this mindset it’s a short hop to being face down in the donuts.

I can tell you from both personal experience and the experiences of thousands of patients that this middle time of low-carb dieting (the time between the heady early days and maintenance) can be a drag. And can be fraught with weight-gain peril if you get sloppy with your carb and/or calorie counting. But if you hang in there, you will be rewarded with great dividends.

Once you’ve reached maintenance you can pretty much eat all you want without gaining as long as you watch your carb intake. Like the lady who wrote the letter above, you can feast on all kinds of cheese, nuts, meats, etc. while remaining at your new lowered weight. The calories that come from these sources will sabotage your weight loss if you eat too many of them, but won’t make you gain weight as long as you keep your insulin low.

As you may recall from the earlier post, a lowered insulin levels opens the door to the fat cells, allowing fat to come out to be burned. If your dietary intake meets all your body’s energy needs, however, your body will simply use these dietary calories and leave the calories in your fat cells alone. And you won’t lose. But lowered insulin levels pretty much prevents fat from going into the fat cells, so even if your caloric intake goes up – as long as your insulin stays low – you won’t store more fat in the fat cells. And your weight will stay the same.

How can this be?

The phenomenon is pretty vividly demonstrated in people with type I diabetes, the type of diabetes in which no (or very little) insulin is produced. Most of the time these people get their diagnosis of diabetes when they come to the doctor because they are losing weight like crazy while eating everything in sight. It’s not all that unusual for a person with new onset type I diabetes (who isn’t aware of having the disorder) to lose 40 pounds in a month. These people have no insulin and a lot of glucagon. Without the insulin they can’t store fat, so they dump fat from their fat cells. Much of this fat is converted to ketones since there is no insulin to shut off the process. The glucagon makes them convert muscle protein to sugar even though their blood sugar levels are already sky high. The end result is that these people have elevated levels of sugar in their blood and elevated levels of ketones. They dump both sugar and ketones in their urine, but not enough to account for the amount of weight they lose. The combination of calories lost to ketones and urine can add up to a few pounds per month, but not 40. Other factors are at work. The body has the ability to waste calories, but doesn’t usually do so unless it has to. In the case of type I diabetes it has to. And people with uncontrolled type I diabetes eat and eat and eat and lose and lose and lose.

The same phenomenon holds true in low-carb dieting. Insulin is low and glucagon is high, making it difficult to gain weight. That’s not to say it can’t be done, but it is difficult. Which means that once you lose your weight and get to maintenance, if you keeps your carbs (and thus your insulin) low you can pretty much go back to snacking on cheese, nuts and other high-fat, high-caloric density foods without the fear of gaining. You won’t lose, but you don’t want to lose on maintenance. You simply want to maintain.

You will ditch these extra calories by a number of means. Your caloric-wasting systems will be going full blast. You will be futile cycling, increasing the mitochondrial proton leak, increasing the number of uncoupling proteins, and spending extra energy converting protein to glucose. You will also increase your NEAT. What’s NEAT? It’s Non-Exercise Activity Thermogenesis. Your total energy expenditure is composed of four things: resting metabolic rate, the thermogenic effect from food (the energy required to metabolize what you eat), thermogenesis from exercise and activity, and NEAT. NEAT is from all the little things you do without conscious effort – fidgeting, moving more, moving more briskly, stretching, standing more, etc. These are activities that you don’t really think about but that you perform to dissipate extra energy. It’s why you feel more like exercising after you get going on a low-carb diet; it’s why you perceive your energy levels to be higher. And it’s why you’re less hungry.  Your body has access to its stored fat and is using it and even wasting it. As Key’s showed in his semi-starvation studies, subjects on low-fat, reduced-calorie diets pretty much got rid of most of their NEAT in an effort to conserve energy. The opposite happens on a higher-calorie low-carb diet.

Blowing off this excess energy is what allows you (and the woman who wrote the letter at the start of this post) to eat a lot yet still maintain. But it comes at a price. There is a caveat.

If you crank up your intake of fat calories and at the same time increase your carb intake you are going to gain like crazy. Why? Because you will increase your insulin levels and drive this fat into the fat cells. And it will happen quickly.

Most people reading this will probably say, that would never happen to me. But it can and does. Especially when people start guestimating how many carbs they’re eating. A couple of years ago I posted about a survey done at the peak of the low-carb diet mania showing that people who thought they were on low-carb diets really weren’t. They were cutting the carbs, but not enough to bring about insulin lowering to the point required to enjoy the benefits of low-carb dieting. Men who claimed to be on low-carb diets were consuming on average about 145 grams (3/4 cup sugar equivalent) of carbs per day while women were eating on average 109 grams of carb per day. For most people this is way too much.

So, if you keep carbs low and keep calories in check you will lose weight. If you keep carbs low and don’t worry about the calories you will maintain. A commenter on the earlier post put it brilliantly and succinctly:

Eat low carb = you CAN’T GAIN fat.

Eat low carb ≠ you WILL LOSE fat. [unless, of course, you create a caloric deficit]

I noticed that in a number of comments about this post people had come to the same conclusion empirically. They wrote that whenever they jacked up their consumption of cheese, nuts and other calorically-dense low-carb foods their weight loss stalled. But as long as they kept the carbs low, they didn’t gain. As always, I welcome comments on this issue. I’m keen to hear the experiences of all.