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Success Stories

Celebrate Every Milestone, No Matter How Big Or Small

HI Kirsty, I have written a few lines about the treatment Luca has done with you. Please feel free to use all or parts of it..

My son Luca was on the autistic spectrum and we started work with Kirsty about 14 months ago. We have been sending in hair samples to be tested by the ASYRA every 6 weeks, and the results of these readings have led us to do several things, such as taking him to a cranial osteopath over a period of time, detoxing toxins and giving him the right nutrition and vitamins he needed in order to support his body in detoxing metals and toxins, and recovering his gut. The ASYRA is absolutely amazing as it detects what is in the body which shouldn’t be ( metals from vaccinations ect…) and it recommends the right course of action in order to eliminate these naturally from the body. It also recommends the right vitamins and supplements which the body is missing, in order to become nutritionally strong.

When we first started sending in hair samples, Luca had heavy metal toxicity and a leaky gut. The ASYRA showed that he had been affected from vaccinations amongst other things.  We really focused on his nutrition (although we did not eliminate any food category from his diet), together with detoxing the toxins out of his body.

The last hair test which we sent in showed that he no longer has any gut issues, or metal toxicity. He has also been taken off the paediatrician’s records as he no longer fits the crieteria to be on the autistic spectrum. He was 18 months behind with his speech and he is now at the correct level for his age group. He has just started reception a few weeks ago, and is not needing any extra support. He has friends, is learning well and is really a completely different boy than he was before starting with Kirsty.  Hope this helps!  Kind Regards, Tania

T Galvani

Hi Kirsty, If the following is any use please use it and i am happy for you to add specific information about what the ASYRA said.
My daughter Charlotte was diagnosed with moderate levels of autism age 6, but her difficulties with social interaction were severe at times due to physically aggressive behaviour towards others. Charlotte has attended 5 schools and has been excluded due to her behaviour multiple times. She was also diagnosed with anxiety and OCD at age 12, she is now 15 and has been at a special school for nearly 4 years.
I first took her to see Kirsty 10 months ago. At that time Charlotte had been having CEASE therapy with a homeopath for some months. Charlotte’s behaviour had become increasingly unpredictable with verbal and physical aggression and anxiety. Charlotte was unable to describe how the remedies were affecting her so it was getting increasingly difficult for the homeopath to work out which constitutional/supportive remedy would suit her best. She was also physically feeling unwell with very low energy levels and seemed depressed – the GP referred her to a psychologist and she was prescribed anti-depressants. Instead of giving them to her I contacted Kirsty because I felt that the doctors were not really looking at the whole picture.
Charlotte has had ASYRA sessions every 6-8 weeks. What struck me with the first session was that the ASYRA picked up a hormone imbalance which I and no one else who saw her during that time had realised was a problem, we all just assumed her behaviour was like that due to the autism. From there with the ASYRA we have worked through nutritional imbalances, cleared her system of vaccinations, antibiotics and other toxins and are currently working through gut issues. As part of the treatment we have excluded specific foods for short periods of time.
The change in Charlotte so far is remarkable, she has just gone into Year 10 at school and is totally focused on her school work and looking forward to going to college the year after next. She is currently still in a special school but talks constantly about wanting to go to mainstream school/college. Charlotte goes to the local youth club and is having badminton coaching. These are main stream activities with no extra support and Charlotte has been able to integrate socially into these groups with no difficulties – something she has never done before. She is a popular girl at school and all her teachers are impressed by how much better she responds to difficulties at school.
We still have more work to do with the ASYRA, Charlotte’s anxiety levels have diminished but she struggles to cope with her OCD, so its not a quick fix but its worth it.  Best wishes, Monique

M Nelson

William’s Story

William is not autistic, but right from the start was extremely pedantic.  We have been through some very low periods but now aged 12 we can laugh together about the need to divide smarties by colour, arrange books by height and follow rules to the letter.

From an early age William was identified as a bright boy academically with a talent for music and sport, and easily frustrated if he couldn’t do what he wanted.  Even though he has an August birthday he was always one of the most able children in his class.

By the time he reached Year 2 he had been labelled a naughty and disruptive child.  I was often called into school and ordered to “teach my son some manners”.  He would call out in class and failed to concentrate on tasks.  He found it hard to make friends and get on with his peers.

Things deteriorated over the next 2 years by which time William had developed a nervous tick, and blinked like crazy.  His eyes were red like he was suffering from hay fever.  He was putting on weight, had problems with his bowel movements and unsurprisingly was showing signs of very low self-esteem.  He got little sympathy from his by now exasperated teachers.  Apparently I still hadn’t taught him how to behave, though this was not echoed by close friends and family who knew him.

Mid-way through Year 4, now aged 8, we decided to bite the bullet and change schools.  William got a scholarship to an independent school where we believed the longer, more structured day filled with sport and music would stimulate and engage him and rebuild his self-esteem.  And then the fits began.

William was diagnosed with Benign Rolandic Epilepsy, and would often go into a seizure on waking in the early hours of the morning.  So now he was sleep deprived and terrified of falling asleep.

For the next 12 months, we grew more and more desperate as William’s behaviour and academic performance went downhill rapidly.  We were all exhausted and highly stressed.  He gained weight and was constantly lethargic.  The end of the school terms were a particular car crash as my pedantic boy no longer had the structure of the normal routines to cling on to, and had to question why to everything the teachers asked of him.

The summer holidays and William’s 10th birthday came.  We took the opportunity to change our routine so we could help William shed some weight and get fit.  We ate healthy food, reduced our carbohydrate intake and kept as active as we could.  We had plenty of fresh air, went to bed early and to a lesser extent stayed away from screens in the evenings.  Will did not have a single seizure during the 10 weeks of the school holidays.

Within a week of getting back to school and into the old routine, he had a fit.  The frequency grew until he suffered one every 4-5 days.  I became desperate again.  Most frighteningly of all, is we had been under constant monitoring by the Epilepsy consultant and support staff.  Their response when I asked for help was to suggest that the time had come to consider medication to control his seizures, to help ME cope.  It seemed as if the only option was to administer drugs to my child to reduce the stimulation of his brain activity, and very probably give him a load of other side effects to boot.  How could I consider that an option?

In tears, I sat with Kirsty and asked what had been so different during the summer.  Yes, the demands of his school routine did appear ridiculous at times, but then under stimulation had previously been just as bad.  Kirsty told me about the GAAPS diet, the leaky gut syndrome and the possibility that gluten might be a contributory factor.  After all, we had had, by default, a much reduced gluten intake in the summer.

She tested William on the ASYRA which indicated that our suspicions were in fact correct, along with a few other foods to avoid too.  Whilst the true GAAPS diet is extreme, William stopped eating gluten there and then.  His diet was amplified with a little live yogurt and fermented foods.  Within a few days he was a changed boy – bright eyed, calmer attitude, stomach unbloated.  Remarkably his fits stopped there and then too.

William has been gluten free for 2 years now and has surprised the professionals at the epilepsy clinic too as he has remained free from fits too.  I have a strong, athletic first team rugby player.  He is top of his class again, now at a state grammar school and I’m told by his teachers he fits in very well and is a pleasure to have in their class.

Kirsty, I cannot thank you enough but I will never stop recommending you and your ASYRA.  My message is simple – don’t give up on your gut instinct – it’s no coincidence it’s called that.  Hilary Evans

H Evans

“This isn’t a one size fits all approach either, I have another son slightly older who was also seen by Kirsty.  He is also receiving support, but it is completely different.  That tells me she is specifically dealing with each of my children which is relevant to them.  This is not an overnight solution, we have started with …….. What I love about the ‘off the spectrum programme’ is how it is totally tailored to my son with not only the next steps but also I am in control of the timing of what we do next and when so I can fit it around what is happening at school and when the holidays occur.  Of all the people we have been to see, he actually asks if he can go and see Kirsty”.

J Perks

Hi Kristy, we have just viewed this (the webinar) and looked at your site – we love it! What a generous offer – thank you very much! We would love to take you up on it!

The Thinking Moms' Revolution

Well the first appointment went exceptionally well, she’s (11-year-old daughter) no longer using the ‘F’ word!

M Nelson

The paediatrician and Speech and Language therapist both agreed that they don’t think he is on the autistic spectrum, and the paediatrician has now taken him off her records. 

T Freeman

Thanks so much Kirsty, I am delighted with the results so far. You have helped us get to a much-improved stage in 3 weeks, where the gp’s and hospital consultants have struggled for 3 years! Much appreciated.

S Goldsmith

Thank you for giving me the courage to do something about it.  You are amazing!

H Evans

I’m 22 years old and was diagnosed with Epilepsy 13 years ago.   The medication I am on has side effects and this showed itself in weight gain and fatigue. I felt at the end of my tether, uncomfortable with my size and needed to take ‘control’ of my situation.   I now completely medication free, feel able to embrace the mornings with a smile and thoroughly enjoy the new lifestyle I have with regular nutritional meals, regular exercise and a regular sleep pattern.  I can only say thank you to Kirsty for her support, encouragement and commitment. to getting a 22 year old back on form.  

E Morris