I’ll call this project, “The Tapping Challenge” and I will gladly assist where possible any tapper who wishes to take on any of the challenges outlined below.
Tapping Challenge #1.
A team of tappers meet and camp outside a regional psychiatric outpatients clinic for one month. Every person entering the clinic is shown where to tap for their own given personal distress and encouraged to tap daily for an entire month (just to be sure, you understand). At the end of that month, will the staff inside that clinic have anything left to do?
Tapping Challenge #2.
A team of tappers will camp outside the Youth Criminal Courts of Justice. All young persons leaving the building are taught to tap away their problems and are also encouraged to tap daily for one full month. By the end of the month, the recidivism rate should be reduced and crime statistics for that region will be affected accordingly.
Tapping Challenge #3.
For one month, patients on a leading oncology unit are divided into two groups. Those that receive only tapping and those that receive only conventional medicine. The test here is to see if the staff will be able to tell any difference in survival rates between the two groups.
Tapping Challenge #4.
Since tapping is allegedly so effective in dealing with cravings, all attendees at a selected drug and alcohol rehabilitation centre are taught tapping prior to entering the system. By camping outside the centre, all arrivals and departures can be captured and taught the appropriate tapping algorithms. The staff will need to look for alternative employment as a result.
Tapping Challenge #5.
Since tapping is so effective in dealing with cravings such as hunger pangs and chocolate cravings, I propose a team of tappers set up a project to rival any of the existing weight loss and slimming clubs. This could be lucrative in the extreme.
Tapping Challenge #6.
This is my favourite. Hospices. It works like this, tappers work in hospices and tap like fury. Within a month or two, there should be a major problem with the noticeable lack of dying. Media worthy for sure.
Poor taste? You bet, but nothing like the poor taste that is offered to seriously ill and vulnerable people, people with serious life issues, physical disease and mental distress who are handing over money to individuals that they believe to be trained professionals – only to learn that the secret to good health is to tap on their face.