Tenino Vet Uses RSE Techniques to Heal Horses


Last Friday afternoon, with the sun shining but the wind producing a sharp chill, equine veterinarian Louie Enos stood before Shawna Mason and her horse, Beauty, on Mason’s property in Yelm.

Beauty had been having physical problems and Mason had asked Enos to work with her.

Enos observed the horse walk as Mason led it back and forth in front of him.

The horse walked “short” in the rear — kind of stiff and peg-legged, Enos said. Its back was lowered, the pelvis was not moving as much as it should have and it had an “inverted” neck, he said.

“The horse is getting along OK, but if (its owner) was to ride the horse, it wouldn’t be functional because it’d be reactive or concerned about what is bothering it,” he said.

While the owners will often give Enos background on a horse he’s about to treat, he said he can often tell what the problem is just by observing the animal.

Mason said the horse had recently reared up during a training clinic in pain.

Enos runs an equine veterinary practice out of Tenino called Equine Manipulation Through Mind. Enos’ methods are exactly what the name implies — he claims to heal horses with the power of his mind.

Enos is no stranger to traditional veterinary practice, having operated a traditional clinic for many years. But when he became a student at the Ramtha School of Enlightenment in the 1980s, he began to apply the techniques he learned at the school to his veterinary patients.

As he stood over Beauty last week, Enos closed his eyes and placed a hand over the horse’s neck.

When he closes his eyes, Enos is accessing the ultraviolet frequency of the electromagnetic field, referred to as the Blue Body in RSE, he said. That frequency changes and modulates lower frequencies that “contain the information or polarity of disease” in the mind and body, he said.

“You’re going to see me go into a very focused state with my eyes closed,” Enos said before his session with Beauty. After he accesses the ultraviolet field and alters the information that holds disease, the brain fires different and the ultraviolet frequency radiates to every cell in the body, he said. It affects cell receptor sites and DNA, and puts the animal in a unified state that “signifies a new level of healing,” he said.

“When I go there you’ll see the horse change quietly or express emotions or concerns about where my hands are,” he said. “Sometimes they just tend to get very quiet and focused because they’re accepting this frequency that changes everything before I actually start that.”

After giving Beauty time to adjust to the ultraviolet radiation, Enos took hold of the horse’s rear leg and stretched it.

Enos said before the session he’s able to bring the horse from an emotional state where it’s reliving past injuries or trauma to a present state, rewiring the horse’s brain — a process called “neuroplasticity,” he said.

“I start to move further, either the same location or somewhere else,” he said. “I begin to change the pain, the disease, the neurology behind it.”

The body begins to repair immediately, Enos said, and one can see a change in the horse’s walk, or the way it holds its neck or back.

After spending a few minutes with Beauty, moving from leg to leg, Mason said she noticed a longer stride in the horse, as well as a longer neck and a straighter pelvis.

Enos had a “very successful” equine surgical practice before he became an RSE student in 1984, he said, but he reached a point where he couldn’t support the clinic. There was also a lack of fulfilment in his life.

“It seemed like whatever I was doing — whether I was training horses, riding horses, rodeoing, doing my practice — there wasn’t this fulfillment,” he said. “I couldn’t answer a lot of questions within me.”

He put his practice up for sale and moved from the Tri-Cities area in Eastern Washington to Enumclaw. But the change of environment wasn’t enough to fill the emptiness inside him and he began asking questions again.

“I … really kind of bottomed out with myself and went, what is this life about? Why am I here?” he said.

Not long after that, a client asked if he’d heard of Ramtha. He replied that he didn’t have any beliefs — Eastern religious beliefs or anything else. But the client told him she was going to check out a videotape of Ramtha and get back to him. He eventually arranged to watch the tape with her.

The teachings Ramtha espoused on the tape seemed pertinent to the questions Enos had been asking himself, he said.

“I was stunned. I never felt anything like that in my life,” he said. “And so then I literally broke down and wept for about 20 minutes during a session after the video.”

As Enos continued to participate in the school, he began to doubt whether he wanted to continue as a veterinarian.

Enos said he had already been practicing healing himself — alleviating maladies like kidney stones and arthritic knees — through techniques taught at RSE, which he said incorporate neurochemistry and quantum physics.

A basic idea he learned from the school is that, “there is a definite attitude created through experience that logs in the brain, and with that experience, there’s emotions with that experience which are felt and if it’s any traumatic or bothersome or stressed, it logs down to every cell in the body in specific locations.”

Enos pointed to the work of Candace Pert, who was a researcher for the National Institutes of Health and was interviewed in the Ramtha-influenced film “What the Bleep Do We Know?” as evidence of how emotions can have a physical effect on people.

“(She) literally found out that these neuropeptides that we feel download to every cell and change the receptor sites,” he said. “And then if you keep repeating the cycle over and over the cells begin to break down in how they produce proteins. … Cells don’t repair like they should and then they don’t divide how they should and they start a form of disease.”

If the healing worked on himself — Enos said through RSE’s techniques he was able to pass kidney stones without pain, where he previously would have had to go to a hospital — he wondered if the techniques would also work on horses.

Enos ran into a former client who said she had a horse with a problem nobody seemed able to correct. As they talked and she described the problem, Enos said a “flash” came to him and he said, “I know what’s wrong with your horse.” She asked if he could help, and he said he’d give it a try.

“I started in the rear where the problem was and I slowly started to release. Pretty soon I was doing things that I didn’t know I knew to do. I was just moving with the leg, listening to the horse,” he said. “Pretty soon the leg releases, there’s noises around the joints, I drop the leg gently, the horse begins to shudder. The horse was very lame on that leg and began to stand up differently and the owner goes ‘Wow, that’s real interesting.’”

The owner walked the horse and it started walking better. Enos was thrilled, he said, and afterward he evaluated the session, trying to pinpoint how it worked.

In a couple months, the owner was riding a horse she hadn’t ridden in two years, Enos said.

“That was my first big case that really turned me on to know that wow, this is really exciting because I didn’t use drugs, I didn’t use X-rays, I didn’t have to use any of the traditional concepts,” although having a foundation of traditional veterinary knowledge was important, he added.

Enos now flies across the country for clients. He’s even flown to Europe several times for clients, he said.

Enos specializes in cases where traditional veterinary services haven’t been able to resolve the horse’s medical issue.


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