Lake and Sumter Style Magazine
1:47 pm EDT
Saturday, June 12, 2021

Healthy Inspiration: The Healer

Clermont woman devotes life to healing mind, body and spirit by targeting trapped emotions.

Photos: Nicole Hamel

Salina Rubio’s curiosity was sparked the moment she heard about The Emotion Code, nearly two years ago.

The Clermont resident was intrigued while she listened to a podcast in which The Emotion Code creator Dr. Bradley Nelson spoke about healing mind, body, and spirit using energy frequencies to release negative emotions trapped by their subconscious in their bodies. 

Salina purchased his book on the technique not knowing that doing so would one day transform her life, and the life of many others.

“It took me about three months to get through the book and I thought it was amazing, but I never really applied it because I just thought it was a little out there,” Salina says. “I’d never really heard about it previously and the techniques were just really new to me. I thought, ‘This is great for somebody else to do,’ but I just didn’t have the confidence to do it myself.”

Soon after that, however, Salina began experiencing debilitating back pain that wouldn’t go away with any medicines or treatments. At her wit’s end, she decided to try the techniques in The Emotion Code.

“I was just so frustrated that one day, I sat with the book and just went through the steps. Sometimes when you’re pushed in a certain position and there’s no other options, you feel like ‘Ok, I’m just going to try whatever,’” Salina says. “I was able to release a few trapped emotions and in one day, the pain I felt went from about an 8 to a 2 right away. I did it with no particular expectation, just being open, and after that I was hooked.”

Salina says to become more proficient, she started experimenting with her family members and friends. They became obsessed with it too.

“Some of them had really miraculous results with longstanding health issues, so I thought, “There is really something to this,’” Salina says.

Fast forward to May 2020. Salina, a newly certified Emotion Code Practitioner, left her job as a social worker to focus on what she loved doing – helping people – but in a different way. 

“I saw so many ways it (The Emotion Code) would be good for people, and with such a wide variety of issues from physical wellness to mental and emotional wellness, and especially for the population I work with, as far as my background with children and families going through abuse, neglect, addictions and different types of disfunction,” Salina says, adding that you can apply The Emotion Code to just about any part of life. 

“You can do it to curb emotional eating or cravings, especially sugar and carb cravings, it seems to work well for that, for your animals, mostly dogs and cats and their behavioral issues, marital or partner issues, and being able to connect better with your kids,” she says. “It also works well for mental health issues like PTSD, anxiety, addictions, so it could be anything, and what’s become very is people using it for business alignment and being able to connect with and achieve their business goals.”

Salina says trapped emotions sometimes date back to peoples’ childhoods, a trauma they experienced or any life situation that affected them negatively. In some cases, people are helped to move on and begin living a happier, healthier, and more productive life.

“We all go through trauma just living life. The traumas we don’t process in a healthy way get stored energetically in our bodies in a physical form. Sometimes it lodges into our bodies in like a ball that could be the size of a tennis ball or a grapefruit,” she explains.

Practitioners like Salina, with permission, tap into a person’s subconscious, so healing doesn’t have to be done in person; treatment can be done remotely by Facetime, email, or phone.

Salina has local clients, but many people or animals she’s helped are in other cities, states, and countries.

She adds: “It’s so fulfilling. I can’t even put it to words. It’s an honor to really be able to hold space for people to be able do this intimate transformational type of healing work. And even though my field is listed as energy healing, I would say I don’t do any actual healing. Only God can do that, so what I do is hold the space and facilitate that happening.”

Salina is one of only a few thousand certified practitioners in the country, including Florida, and currently the only one in Lake County.   

“I urge people not to be afraid of energy healing. Just to expand your thinking to the possibilities of different ways to get help and just be open,” she says. “You don’t necessarily have to relive any trauma, it’s just a matter of releasing the trapped emotions.”

“You’d be surprised the relief releasing just one trapped emotion can have,” Salina says.

To contact Salina about booking a session, visit her Instagram (@radiantlifecoding) or Facebook (Radiant Life Coding) page, call 352.301.1281 or visit RadiantLifeCoding.com.

About the Author

Originally from Nogales, Arizona, Roxanne worked in the customer service industry while writing independently for years. After moving to Florida in 1999, Roxanne eventually switched her career path to focus more on writing and went on to become an award-winning reporter for The Daily Commercial/South Lake Press newspapers for 16 years prior to coming on board with Akers Media as a staff writer in July 2020 – her dream job come true. Today, Roxanne and Keith, her husband of nearly 22 years, live in Clermont. They have three children: Megan, 29, Darius, 19, Julissa, 17, and two dogs, Cinnamon and Remi. Roxanne says her favorite things about writing stories are talking with the people she'll be featuring, listening to their histories, and learning about their passions, goals, and heart. Overall, Roxanne is grateful for all the opportunities she's been given to personally witness and realize how much of a difference people can make and how every voice, big and small, really matters. In her spare time and besides writing, Roxanne enjoys spending time with her family, listening to music (especially on vinyl), Zumba, taking pictures, reading, watching movies, cooking, and reality TV competition shows. As for her bucket list, Roxanne hopes to one day be a published author of children’s books and travel the world chasing sunsets.

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