Some may call it unconventional others holistic/alternative. But what is Quantum Healing Hypnosis Therapy (QHHT)? This alternative therapy uses the power of mind to heal the physical body. In a deeply relaxed somnambulistic trance, the person allows the Conscious Mind to step aside for a while so as to gain access to the Higher Self/ Subconscious. The Higher Self brings forward appropriate times and places of incidents in the most elegant and graceful way, allowing all these different parts to merge together to afford wonderful insights, thereby aiding evolution in the present life.
Quantum Healing Hypnosis sessions are conducted at the Counseling and Guidance Centre, Makerere University by Mr. Louis Kakinda, a certified QHHT practitioner and Assistant Lecturer in the College of Education and External Studies (CEES). Services offered include prayer and healing which lasts between 20 to 90 minutes and QHHT which lasts between 2 to 5 hours. Sessions are held on Wednesdays Thursdays and Fridays but bookings are essential.
The third Quantum Healing Hypnosis Therapy (QHHT) public demonstration session was held on Thursday 24th April 2014. The discussion was between angels and humans and topics for discussion were on the political situation in Uganda, spirituality and religious confusion, health and the nature of disease and humanity and its transition.
A young female volunteer was made to lie on a bed and was covered with a bed sheet. Mr. Kakinda then proceeded to hypnotize the volunteer into the subconscious state. Everyone in the room was asked to keep quiet and maintain silence in order to allow the volunteer to relax and for the angels to enter her subconscious. The volunteer was told to go to the temple of the presence and asked if she could see some angels. Mr. Kakinda then confirmed that six angels had appeared. These angels were Edwin, Jennifer, Juliet, Sam and two unnamed angels.
The audience was told that only one angel, Edwin could speak. Once confirmation had been received that Edwin had entered the volunteer’s subconscious, the floor was opened to the audience for questions. People started off with personal questions most of which were a chance to see a glimpse of the future. These questions ranged from health and career concerns to relationships, spirituality, and personal challenges. Some of the questions included “Will I get married?” “Why am I having constant headaches?” “Will my business prosper?” About three quarters of the session was spent on personal questions as the moderator kept trying to bring the discussion back to the day’s planned topics for discussion. The subconscious/angel seemed to have answers to most the questions. However a few questions were left unanswered. Is this therapy the magic bullet humanity has been looking for?
If you had a chance to attend one of these sessions, what would you ask? What would you hope to hear? How would you feel about it if it wasn’t what you expected? Would you change your life to what the subconscious prescribes or just keep things going as usual?
There are a growing number of people in Uganda seeking alternative approaches. Alternative therapies such as QHHT are being used to treat everything from colds and headaches to hypertension and cancer. With studies showing that four out of five Ugandans seek care from traditional healers, what role do these alternative therapies play in conventional medicine? Is the gap between conventional medicine and alternative therapies widening or can these two co-exist?
Should you choose to seek help from an alternative therapist, it is important to tell your doctor and your alternative therapist of all the drugs and treatments you take. This is because alternative therapy treatments can sometimes interact with prescription drugs and cause side effects.
Article by Sheila Mwebaze, CEES
Veteran Professor changed Makerere and Higher Education
When Professor John Ssebuwufu ambled up to receive a certificate of recognition for his ‘exceptional’ contribution to higher education from the Regional Universities Forum for Capacity Building in Agriculture (RUFORUM) at Makerere University (MU), he was thinking of many things, such as rewarding staff, that he could have done differently to impact university education more.
But he did what he could have done, under the circumstances.
He presided over MU (in 1993) when student enrolment was 5,000 and left in 2004 when the population was surging to more than 15,000.
He emphasised the use of information communication technologies in almost all the institutions he had been involved in and sent many academic staff on exchanges to boost research and innovation. Now, more African universities engage in ground-breaking research.
So, he proceeded to accept his recognition and make his acceptance speech, which was mostly about gratitude.
Ssebuwufu, 74, who is currently the chancellor at Kyambogo University and the vice-chancellor of the University of Kisubi, is credited for his exemplary leadership and pragmatic methods that have shaped higher education in Uganda and Africa as a whole.
Japan Africa Dream Scholarship (JADS) Program 2021/2022
The Japan Africa Dream Scholarship (JADS) Program is a capacity building project by the AfDB and Japan which was initiated in 2017 with the aim of providing two-year scholarship awards to highly achieving African graduate students to enable them to undergo post-graduate studies (i.e. a two-year Master’s degree program) in selected priority development areas on the continent and Japan. The overarching goal the AfDB and the Government of Japan seek to attain is to enhance skills and human resources development in Africa in under the Bank’s High 5s agenda (i.e. “Feed Africa”, “Light up Africa”, “Industrialize Africa”, “Integrate Africa” and “Improve the quality of life of the people of Africa”) and key Japanese development assistance initiatives. JADS core areas of study focus include energy, agriculture, health, environmental sustainability, and engineering. The program also seeks to promote inter-university collaboration and university-industry partnerships between Japan and Africa. Upon completion of their studies, the JADS scholars are expected to return to their home countries to apply and disseminate their newly acquired knowledge and skills in the public and private sectors, and contribute to national and continental socio-economic development.
About the JADS program
The JADS Program is open to applicants from AfDB member countries with relevant professional experience and a history of supporting their countries’ development efforts who are applying to a graduate degree program in energy development and related discipline. The program does not provide scholarships to any other graduate degree program.
The scholarship program provides tuition, a monthly living stipend, round-trip airfare, health insurance, and travel allowance.
Upon completion of their studies, the beneficiary scholars are expected to return to their home countries to apply and disseminate their newly acquired knowledge and skills, and contribute to the promotion of sustainable development of their countries.
Who is Eligible to Apply?
The program is open to those who have gained admission to an approved Masters degree course at a Japanese partner university. Candidates should be 35 years old or younger; in good health; with a Bachelor’s degree or its equivalent in the energy area or related area; and have a superior academic record. Upon completion of their study programs, scholars are expected to return to their home country to contribute to its economic and social development.
- Applicant requests for information and application forms and procedures from the chosen JADS partner university. For any inquiries, please contact JADS@AFDB.ORG
- Applicant completes required documents and sends them to the university.
- University evaluates and selects applicants.
- University sends selected candidates to the AfDB.
- AfDB reviews submissions from universities, prepares and approves the final list.
- AfDB contacts selected awardees, and informs the universities.
WHS Regional Meeting Africa 2021: Finance Chairperson’s Update
SOPs: Our plan is to have 200 sets of people in different spacious rooms…Prof. Tonny j. oyana, finance chairperson whs regional meeting africa
We are sincerely grateful to our sponsors…
Over 15 core sponsors…
Sessions: 60% Virtual, 40% Onsite…