Naming Names page updates October 2014Posted: October 29, 2014
The Naming Names page continues to be updated with all the ‘healers’ and other parasites out there spruiking for Serge Benhayon’s great Esoteric Livingness swindle. While the number of Esoteric healers entering an oversupplied market has slowed, Universal Medicine’s cult fronts have proliferated, affirming UM’s pyramid structure.
And the Esoteric Practitioner’s Association with its sham code of conduct is a monumental fake.
Considering how many ‘students’ have attended all the piss take courses, sometimes repeatedly, and forked out for ‘accreditation’ as an Esoteric Healer and the privilege of giving more money to the Esoteric Practitioners Association (website STILL coming soon since 2009), the number of healers hasn’t grown. Quite a few of the ‘accredited’ Esoteric practitioners have gone back to their day jobs practicing law or packing groceries or defrauding Centrelink and what not.
Show us the money
Because only the top rung of parasites makes any money out of Esoteric healing, and only because they get picked up by Esoteric Women’s Health Pty Ltd or the scam tax exempt College of UM or other fronts and get the opportunity to promote their businesses by telling lies for Serge. Hello Heather Pope, Katie Walls, Rebecca Poole, Mary Louise Myers, Jenny Ellis etc. etc.
Lower rung Esoteric practitioners can’t and won’t make a living out of Esoteric drivel because customers resent paying money for ineffectual rubbish, and having their ears bashed with New Age nonsense and a sales pitch for the One True Religion®. They vote with their feet and go where they will get value for money. And results.
The Universal Medicine business model
Apart from Serge’s call for anonymous donations and his wholesale appeal for bequests, the cult’s money spinner is courses. The genius of Serge Benhayon is getting the same wretches to attend the same courses time and time again, and to rope in others. Many are seduced by the idea they can become ‘healers’ and end up driving sports cars like the Benhayon underachievers without going to the trouble of getting tertiary qualifications or making themselves accountable to anyone but themselves. Essentially it’s a pyramid scheme, with those at the top sponging money from those at the bottom who can least afford it. With the help of religious marketing, the top rung bask in the Glory and Soul-fullness of recruiting, robbing and molesting underlings, gaining extra initiation points for their reincarnation if they bring in more victims. Blessed by The One.
Proliferating cult fronts
While the number of Esoteric practitioners has stalled, UM cult fronts continue to proliferate as Serge and his business associates look for more ways to deceive potential followers and insidiously lure them into a life of submission and constant financial output. One of these years we’ll establish a special page for exclusively naming the UM cult fronts, and the players behind them. Disturbingly the most recent fronts are grooming exercises targeting children, especially adolescent girls, a la the Girl to Woman Project, Teachers are Gold, True Movement and Sunlight Ink Publishing.
The Esoteric Accreditation Scam
Esoteric accreditation is a scam. The EPA is not a registered training organization, and therefore can’t lawfully offer accreditation, no matter how many deluded rheumatologists are trying to sell it, yes Dr Maxine Szramka?
EPA sham accreditation is about making Esoteric Healing appear legit. Not as any assurance to the public about the ‘integrity’ of practitioners, but to mislead students into buying a full menu of courses.
Universal Medicine’s accreditation is about as meaningful as its laughable Code of Conduct, breached by every member of Sergio’s hierarchy of cashed up bogans. Remember how the cult scrambled to publish their Code of Conduct when I started asking how they could assert the thing is the highest in the whole wide world when they’d never made it public? That was a over a year ago, before their first publicized ‘annual’ conference. So where was the annual conference this year? And years into taking money out of the faith-full, the EPA hasn’t published the promised practitioner directory. They asked investors to submit their bios, and got them to fork out for mugshots taken by Deborah Benhayon’s latest husband, Clayton Lloyd, so what’s the hold up?
I guess they’ve all been too busy mobbing and vilifying critics and victims.
More importantly, the EPA hasn’t published what it should publish, the basic disclosure of course outlines, fees and requirements for ‘accreditation’.
Where is it?
What kind of accrediting body has zero public disclosure of its courses and fee structure?
What does Universal Medicine have to hide?
Chakra-puncture – another rip off, another flop
Where is UM’s marketing for Esoteric Chakra-puncture courses? Why is Chakra-puncture course content and pricing never made public?
The big question is how many students trained to gain Chakra-puncture accreditation and how many are actually practicing it? Hundreds attended those courses. How many are making a living from it?
It’s less than a dozen, yes?
I promise the only practitioners earning from Chakra-puncture are ex-acupuncturists, and the holy Benhayons.
Naming Names page additions
Esoteric Healers to welcome to the UniMed cult Naming Names page: Perth contingent, Johanne and Matthew Brown, Johanna Fredericks and Joyce Rubin; Susan Pryor in Mackay, Cindy Morris on the Gold Coast, Lucie Barlow, Yasmin Lang and Anne Bennier in Byron Bay, and Anne Scott in Kohimaramara in Auckland, New Zealand. In the UK we have Beverley Bulmer in Norfolk andLorraine Wellman in Basingstoke .
Special mention goes to Martin Gladman of Tender Heart Counselling in Melbourne, another prize recruit for the cult. Recruited turns recruiter. Martin was a social worker, and is now working his contacts to reel in the vulnerable marks to a miserable life of occult based dread and therapy dependency. Martin is also running cult ‘Wellness Days’, and joins the ranks of sell out presenter parasites for the sham College of UM – preying on the vulnerable. Love-ly.
Deceptive and misleading conduct
If you paid money for UM courses under the impression you or the person you were paying for could become an accredited practitioner, please report it to NSW Fair Trading 13 32 20
Without your complaints UM will continue to rip off people who can ill afford it, and waste time they could have spent training for a viable occupation, and UM’s ranks of recruiters and victims will continue to grow.