By Sandhya D'Mello Khaleej Times, Dubai, United Arab Emirates
WWR Article Summary (tl;dr) Sara Abdul Karim Al Marshy, owner of "Amino ProHealthcare" explains how Amino neuro frequency (ANF) therapy works to reduce pain and inflammation.
A healing touch can be soothing to every person who faces stress and sickness, among other reasons for despair.
Sara Abdul Karim Al Marshy has made it her motto to spread healing through her brand Amino ProHealthcare which has introduced amino therapy in the region.
In simple terms, amino neuro frequency (ANF) therapy is a revolutionary holistic approach to reduce pain and inflammation.
So, how does ANF therapy work? It uses a combination of frequency-emitting wearable devices, the ANF discs.
Each disc is applied directly on the skin and activated by body heat. They transmit a range of frequencies through neurons in the body. The nervous system picks up these frequencies, starting a self-healing process.
With the nervous system signaling directly at the cellular level, the effect of the treatment is much faster and has durable results. The ANF therapy does not require the use of any drugs or chemicals.
"Our main aim is to educate as many doctors and therapists as possible so they can further enhance healing processes here in the UAE and across the Mena region. I cater to patients across the UAE and consult them personally to offer them the right treatment. In addition to this, I also encourage other practitioners towards becoming certified as amino therapists by choosing our solution for quicker and safe healing solutions to help the body to self-heal," she explains.
The entrepreneur, who was raised in Denmark, adds: "When you have been to help someone walk after they have spent years on a wheelchair, it's enough to make you release that you have, in fact, attempted the impossible. This is my motto. We had a patient who was deaf for 20 years and within 15 minutes of using our therapy, she could hear."
An Emirati, Al Marshy endorses the view that the UAE not only supports economic development of women but also gives an equal platform for both genders to contribute to the national economy and its growth. She says: "I'm very proud of the support that is given towards women to be perceived as an equal when it comes to economic development. As women of the new age, we no longer shy away from taking upon challenges and are in fact more motivated to pursue our careers."
Al Marshy features in the reality TV show 'Omo Achievers Kitchen' where 13 UAE-based women participate in the mini-series produced by Unilever and B4U as part of its global initiative to empower five million women by 2020.
The show featured a 30-minute episode in conversation with women entrepreneurs where they shared their stories of struggle and offered advice to women on how to have a work-life balance, while simultaneously preparing their family's favourite recipes. The show received a positive response among B4U's eight million viewers.
"I was excited to be part of a movement that was new to this region. Being able to share your success stories with other women has always remained an important benchmark. I hope other corporate brands can empower and support women to realise their potential," says the mother of two daughters.
Al Marshy informs that a lot has changed and she has seen huge growth in the number of women entrepreneurs over the past six years.
"I see several women very active in supporting good causes and starting their own businesses. I remember it being extremely difficult during my mother's time, but her dedication towards her career is what led me into believing I could reach my goals. I believe it all starts with awareness -- the more tuned in women are towards other female entrepreneurs, the more interesting things become for them. Sometimes, all it takes is a single wake-up call and you find purpose through your achievements."
Al Marshy is the second among four sisters and they all help each other. "Family is important to me. My husband is also very supportive, so when I travel for work, we manage our schedules to make things work. I'm very attached to my kids, so it is tough for me. However, I also know this will prove to be an inspiration for them once they grow up and I hope they too become strong and accomplished women." T he entrepreneur believes that although it might be good to initially work with family, perfect experience and business growth will only happen when you venture into unknown waters. "There's a fear in doing so, but once you overcome that initial hesitation, you come out stronger when you do things yourself and feel pride in doing so," concludes Al Marshy.