Ms. Sheila Johnson is President, founder & teacher of Integrated Massage Methods and Licensed: L.M.T., T.C.M. (Traditional Chinese Medicine)., & M.B.A. (Massage Business Advocate). She is also a Certified Life, Health & Wellness Coach, and a Professional Research worker. Ms. Johnson is also an Advocate Against Domestic Violence and Chief Editor of I.N.C. Magazine …
Our Team here at I.N.C. Welcomes You…
*** Our company is based on the belief that our customers’ needs are of the utmost importance***
And for many years we have been committed to meeting those needs, by offering various services. We have a most excellent and dedicated team to help each and everyone of our clients, in having a natural approach to healthcare. We believe that every mission should have a good vision, a vision that will guide, and often amaze people, to be able to then continue, with moving forward in changing their lives forever. Our treatments include Aromatherapy, Health & Wellness Products, Professional Therapeutic Body Works, along with Coaching and Counseling Services.
We want to earn your trust just like we have for so many of our loyal customers. Call us with any questions you may have, and for your appointment TODAY! We look forward to meeting you!
At International Nutrition & Holistic Care, INC., There IS a Service just for YOU!!
*Call and schedule your appointment or place your order (online)…Today!!
Location for mailing address:
P.O. Box 110963
Aurora, CO 80042
800 # is available upon request.
Mon – Fri: FLEXIBLE HOURS
Sat: 10AM – 10PM
We believe in the Ethical Principles of Psychologists and of the Code of Conduct and to the General Principles set forth, which includes but not limited to:
This section consists of General Principles. General Principles, as opposed to Ethical Standards, are aspirational in nature. Their intent is to guide and inspire psychologists toward the very highest ethical ideals of the profession. General Principles, in contrast to Ethical Standards, do not represent obligations and should not form the basis for imposing sanctions. Relying upon General Principles for either of these reasons distorts both their meaning and purpose.
Principle A: Beneficence and Nonmaleficence
Psychologists strive to benefit those with whom they work and take care to do no harm. In their professional actions, psychologists seek to safeguard the welfare and rights of those with whom they interact professionally and other affected persons and the welfare of animal subjects of research. When conflicts occur among psychologists’ obligations or concerns, they attempt to resolve these conflicts in a responsible fashion that avoids or minimizes harm. Because psychologists’ scientific and professional judgments and actions may affect the lives of others, they are alert to and guard against personal, financial, social, organizational or political factors that might lead to misuse of their influence. Psychologists strive to be aware of the possible effect of their own physical and mental health on their ability to help those with whom they work.
Principle B: Fidelity and Responsibility
Psychologists establish relationships of trust with those with whom they work. They are aware of their professional and scientific responsibilities to society and to the specific communities in which they work. Psychologists uphold professional standards of conduct, clarify their professional roles and obligations, accept appropriate responsibility for their behavior and seek to manage conflicts of interest that could lead to exploitation or harm. Psychologists consult with, refer to, or cooperate with other professionals and institutions to the extent needed to serve the best interests of those with whom they work. They are concerned about the ethical compliance of their colleagues’ scientific and professional conduct. Psychologists strive to contribute a portion of their professional time for little or no compensation or personal advantage.
Principle C: Integrity
Psychologists seek to promote accuracy, honesty and truthfulness in the science, teaching and practice of psychology. In these activities psychologists do not steal, cheat or engage in fraud, subterfuge or intentional misrepresentation of fact. Psychologists strive to keep their promises and to avoid unwise or unclear commitments. In situations in which deception may be ethically justifiable to maximize benefits and minimize harm, psychologists have a serious obligation to consider the need for, the possible consequences of, and their responsibility to correct any resulting mistrust or other harmful effects that arise from the use of such techniques.
Principle D: Justice
Psychologists recognize that fairness and justice entitle all persons to access to and benefit from the contributions of psychology and to equal quality in the processes, procedures and services being conducted by psychologists. Psychologists exercise reasonable judgment and take precautions to ensure that their potential biases, the boundaries of their competence and the limitations of their expertise do not lead to or condone unjust practices.
Principle E: Respect for People’s Rights and Dignity
Psychologists respect the dignity and worth of all people, and the rights of individuals to privacy, confidentiality, and self-determination. Psychologists are aware that special safeguards may be necessary to protect the rights and welfare of persons or communities whose vulnerabilities impair autonomous decision making. Psychologists are aware of and respect cultural, individual and role differences, including those based on age, gender, gender identity, race, ethnicity, culture, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, disability, language and socioeconomic status and consider these factors when working with members of such groups. Psychologists try to eliminate the effect on their work of biases based on those factors, and they do not knowingly participate in or condone activities of others based upon such prejudices.
It’s all about the GOLDEN RULE which says “Do unto others as you would want them to do unto you”…