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Ver Heal

Heal is a movie starring Deepak Chopra, Joseph Dispenza, and Gregg Braden. A documentary film that takes us on a scientific and spiritual journey where we discover that by changing one's perceptions, the human body can heal itself...

Kelly Noonan
Joseph Dispenza, Marianne Williamson, Gregg Braden, Deepak Chopra

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Kelly Noonan
Writer Kelly Noonan
Stars Joseph Dispenza, Marianne Williamson, Gregg Braden, Deepak Chopra
Country USA
Runtime 1 h 46 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Director Kelly Noonan's documentary takes us on a scientific and spiritual journey where we discover that our thoughts, beliefs, and emotions have a huge impact on our health and ability to heal. The latest science reveals that we are not victims of unchangeable genes, nor should we buy into a scary prognosis. The fact is we have more control over our health and life than we have been taught to believe. This film will empower you with a new understanding of the miraculous nature of the human body and the extraordinary healer within us all. HEAL not only taps into the brilliant mind's of leading scientists and spiritual teachers, but follows three people on actual high stakes healing journeys. Healing can be extremely complex and deeply personal, but it can also happen spontaneously in a moment. Through these inspiring and emotional stories we find out what works, what doesn't, and why. Featuring Dr. Deepak Chopra, Anita Moorjani, Marianne Williamson, Dr. Michael Beckwith, Dr. Bruce Lipton, Dr. Joe Dispenza, Anthony Williams ' Medical Medium', Dr. Bernie Siegel, Gregg Braden, Dr. Joan Borysenko, Dr. David Hamilton, Dr. Kelly Brogan, Rob Wergin, Dr. Kelly Turner, Peter Chrone, Dr Darren Weissman, and Dr Jeffrey Thompson.

Top reviews

Thursday, 25 Jun 2020 16:01

When he was first elected, President George W. Bush was described as a warrior who would fight for the right. Now a few years later, it seems like his feelings are totally different. Rather than a warrior, he's the one who is fighting for the right to carry out some government program that goes way beyond what the Constitution allows. The lawsuit brought against the U.S. government, "Stopping the spread of Weapons of Mass Destruction," was brought by some people who are now convinced the government has lied to them about WMDs. This movie is about the growing interest in the president and his handling of the WMD issue. It is interesting to see a man who is still in the White House who has the energy and drive to do something about a problem that seems to be gaining momentum. For a person who is supposedly "a warrior" it's clear that the president is really a complainer, a person who sees the problem from the wrong end of the telescope. It is good to see that he has been taking criticism but also some perspective that is needed to see things from his point of view. It is also good to see that he is not in the business of pushing his personal beliefs on people but rather is an impartial observer. It is clear that there are people in the government who have been pushing the government's agenda and this movie helps to show the resistance to it. However, I think that the movie has come out too soon to see if the president will change his stance on the issue. The first thing that should be done is to stop using the government to push their own agenda and to end the spending on this case.
Saturday, 13 Jun 2020 21:15

I've watched this documentary for the first time on HBO and it is absolutely phenomenal. I remember it vividly. The story of two brothers, both of whom served in Vietnam and who are now fighting to live their lives as normal people. In particular, "John" (played by Martin Sheen), a 29 year old Vietnam vet who has suffered from PTSD, who has lost his job, his wife and his daughter, and who has been diagnosed with post traumatic stress disorder, is a deeply vulnerable man, and there is nothing he can do to improve his situation. However, "John" is a determined and determined young man, who believes he is doing something that can help him, and he fights his battle with a relentless and indefatigable spirit. At times he looks frail and beaten, but he is determined, he has an acute sense of humor, and he makes sure to look and sound his age. In fact, when you see him in a suit and tie, you see him as a young man, a man who is still in his 20's and still has a long way to go. "John" is not just the subject of this film, but the entire character of the story. I've watched the film several times since, and it gets better and better every time. It is a great story, one of the most powerful stories you will ever see in a documentary. It should be seen by everyone who has ever experienced something like that. The real life example of the "John" of this story is actually in the background of the documentary, and it is also portrayed in a very convincing manner. I rate this film a 10 out of 10.
Sunday, 07 Jun 2020 02:20

This is an incredibly compelling movie. It chronicles the resistance of a small town to the "Great American Miracle" of GMOs. At first, many of the residents are hostile, but as the movie unfolds, it becomes apparent that these folks are suffering from a deep-seated problem. I was brought up in the West, so I was familiar with the "science-crazed" mentality of farmers in the rural Midwest and Eastern United States, and I understand how this issue can be frightening for rural residents. To see this film, you must have a level of openness and a willingness to think critically about the values of people who live in the middle of nowhere. However, this movie doesn't shy away from its subject matter, and offers it in a way that makes the viewer feel that he is in the midst of the struggle and knows the people who are being threatened. It also makes you feel that he is being taken on an intimate journey with these people. This is not just a presentation of information. It is an exploration of the people and their stories, and the extent to which these people are aware of what's happening. The movie is very well shot. The film has a fine, natural-looking grain of grain texture, and the color palette is very pleasing. I especially enjoyed the images of grain growing on the wind-blown fields. The performances of the small town residents are wonderful, and the performances of the actors have a naturalistic feel to them. It's an excellent film, and it is clear that this is a film that was made by people who want to document and make accessible an important issue to the public.
Friday, 22 May 2020 09:30

I had the pleasure of being a guest at the opening night screening of the newly released "Alive: A Movie About PTSD", and I had the privilege of seeing it in its entirety at the 2015 Los Angeles Film Festival. It was a profound experience. This film is about a well-known psychologist, Dr. Gabriel Call, who has become so sick with depression that he is unable to function. The majority of the film focuses on the patient he has become. In the first two-thirds of the film, it focuses on the therapist who is slowly dying, and the doctor who is not able to handle the situation. Eventually, it shifts to the patients who are coping. There were some fascinating scenes in this film, and I think it was a very well-done film. It really showed that the treatment of patients is as important as the treatment of the patients themselves. It also showed that mental illness can affect every single person, even the very best people. It's sad, but it's also funny. It's a well-made film that I would recommend to anyone who is interested in mental health. There are moments that really made me laugh. There were some dramatic moments, and there were some quiet moments. I think that this film will be a classic, and I'm sure that it will be a classic for years to come. It's one of those films that will stay with you long after the film finishes. It really tells the truth about mental illness. It's a rare film, and it shows a great film that can be both funny and heart-breaking. I highly recommend it to anyone.
Saturday, 09 May 2020 21:10

This is a very well done documentary about a very misunderstood disease. The main purpose of this documentary is to create a public awareness about a disease that has been so under treated for so many years. This film is an attempt to educate the general public about A.D.H.D and the treatment that is available. This film has a very good message that is a bit preachy but that doesn't matter because it is effective and it does have a positive effect on the people that watch it. For those that don't know, A.D.H.D is a chronic form of epilepsy that affects a person's ability to control their body's movements. In essence, they have the ability to walk around the house for days at a time with no problem, while people with A.D.H.D. have difficulties walking down the stairs and they walk with a limp. Although the symptoms of A.D.H.D. are so similar, the symptoms of A.D.H.D. are different than the symptoms of epilepsy. I do believe that people that watch this film will be enlightened to the fact that there is an actual treatment for A.D.H.D. The treatment for this disease is to get a blood test that is done on your body every 3 years to find out if you have A.D.H.D. This blood test will tell you if you have it or not, and it will help you to take a medication that will treat your seizures. If you have A.D.H.D., you are not going to just go away. This is a disease that you will have to deal with for the rest of your life. Many people get A.D.H.D. because they smoke, drink, or do other drugs. Not everyone who has A.D.H.D. has it and some people do not have it at all. My mother was diagnosed with A.D.H.D. after her son had an accident that left him paralyzed. My mother and her husband took care of her son for over a year until he finally died. My mother had the opportunity to get treated by a doctor to find out what caused her son's accident. She wanted to find out about her son's past because of his condition and she found out that he had been on drugs that made him high all the time and he was constantly walking with a limp. If you have A.D.H.D., you are not going to be able to walk down the stairs and you will have to take medications that will help you control your seizures. If you can't get the medication, then you have to take medication that will help you control your seizures. This film is a very effective documentary because it gets the message across that this disease exists and that you need to be aware of it. It also educates people that it is a disease that people should get tested for every 3 years. It also educates people that if they do get the blood test and are positive, they need to have the blood tested again to determine if they have it or not. People who watch this film and have never had A.D.H.D. are the ones that are going to benefit from it. There are many people who have never had this disease that have A.D.H.D. and don't know that it is a disease that they have. If you have A.D.H.D., I believe that you should watch this film.
Wednesday, 29 Apr 2020 09:51

I'm a big fan of Jason Link's work as well as many others, and I think that this film is amazing. He basically did a documentary for people who had lost someone in a car crash and wanted to know how they are doing and what's going on. The people he interviewed are in their 20's, 30's, 40's and 50's and they all had a very similar story. They all were more or less traumatized and needed help. I think he should have done the other documentaries that he did like "Falling Out of Love" and "Ride With the Enemy" which he did not do. The only thing I did not like about this film was the way that it was edited. When they showed people on their deathbed, they did not show how they were really feeling. They just showed what they were doing in the moments they were dying. The first one I have that actually showed what they were thinking was "The Cure for AIDS." That is a great documentary. This film was like a 90 minute documentary, but it felt like it was two hours long. I think the only reason why it was cut down was because it was so long and it went on for so long. It seemed like a lot of the things that I wanted to know were not shown and you could tell that a lot of it was over the top. The only thing that I did like about this film is that you can tell that they did research. They looked at the website of the people they interviewed and they talked to people who had been there. I think it would have been more interesting if they had interviewed more people. There was one person in particular that I really liked. He told a story of how he was walking down the street and the woman next to him ran over and called 911. I was really touched by that and it was a very sad story. Overall, I think it is a great documentary that needs to be seen and the only reason I did not give it an 8, is because of how long it was. I think that if they had just cut it down a little bit, it would have been a 10.
Monday, 06 Apr 2020 09:18

The World Health Organization estimates that 80 million people around the world are infected with HIV. A small percentage of those people may die from the virus, while the rest are infected with it and suffer from complications from the infection. Despite HIV being so prevalent and resistant to antiretroviral therapies, it is still one of the top three killers of men, women and children worldwide, with 6 million new cases diagnosed each year, and over 100,000 deaths. What many of the world's leaders fail to realize is that these numbers do not reflect the real toll of the disease, the full extent of the problem is only reflected by the statistics and it's the failure of the international community to act on the facts that are completely ignored by the general public. What we do know for sure is that over the last 25 years HIV has spread throughout much of the world. In recent years a large portion of the population has chosen to stay in the shadows of the epidemic, despite the facts that this isn't only a national issue but a global issue. One person that is telling the world how we're living with HIV, is Dr. Michael Eisen, who is the director of the AIDS Research Institute at Columbia University. Dr. Eisen has been working on the epidemic for almost 30 years and has made it one of the top priorities of his career. As a doctor he is even more affected than most by the realities of HIV. He's one of the few people who has traveled the world speaking to the public and discussing the AIDS epidemic. Dr. Eisen knows the epidemic is something that the world needs to address now, and if it continues to grow he fears that a lack of action will prevent the epidemic from ever receding.
Monday, 06 Apr 2020 02:12

I just read the description for this documentary, and it sounded fascinating. It did not disappoint. In fact, I could not even recognize the actors. There is no love or chemistry between the cast. The only thing I felt was a lack of order and keeping the focus on the people involved. The doc is presented in a confusing fashion and you don't know where it is going to end up. There is no narrative flow to this documentary and I'm sure it was a hard task to assemble the various pieces into one package. There is also no really clear idea of what the project was about. It was essentially a series of interviews of people who were in and out of the hospital during a time of transition. It was pretty clear that the focus was on a single family whose members were affected by multiple disorders. A strong documentary, but I was left feeling a lack of direction. There were numerous moments where I felt as if the film was trying to tell me more about the person being interviewed than what they were saying. This was frustrating because the interviewees were so good at being nice and self-absorbed. The first interview was done as a family of four who lost a daughter to leukemia. The interviews were very helpful to understand the families, but the narrative did not move me at all. In the end, it was a good documentary, but I don't believe it was the best documentary I have ever seen. It did a good job of bringing a face to a story that is hard to get to the people involved. I was able to hear their stories, but they were not able to get me into their world. It was hard to tell them that the people were affected by cancer, they had lost a child, and the loved ones were dying. If I had been interviewed, it would have been easier. There were a lot of good things about the documentary, but it was hard to get to the people and the feelings. I thought the tone of the documentary was too slow and the experience was not very exciting. I would have liked to see the transition of the family's story, the interviewees discussing the process of their experiences, and how the interviews were structured. I really enjoyed the doc, but I just wanted to see more. It had a very intriguing and complex narrative, but the interviews were not exciting. I would not recommend this documentary for everyone.

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