Meghan Markle taught Harry ‘palm healing’ to save son Archie from ‘genetic pain’

Meghan Markle is believed to use a Japanese "palm healing" technique to ensure her two-year-old son Archie will not be dragged down by his "genetic baggage".

The insider said the heavily pregnant duchess also taps her pressure points to relieve stress and taught Harry about "ancestral healing".

The source told Mail Online that Meghan practices Reiki – a Japanese traditional medicine that involves transferring 'universal energy' to patients via your palms – on herself, Archie and her dogs.

It comes after Harry told a podcast that he wanted to "break the cycle" of the "pain and suffering" of his upbringing with his own children.

He also compared his life as a royal to "a mixture between The Truman Show and being in a zoo".

The insider said: "She said she learned about generational trauma from her mum who started taking her to weekly services at Agapé International and credits it's founder Michael Beckwith for teaching her about spirituality.

"Meghan said both she and Harry come from a long lineage of pain and suffering, generations of genetic baggage and that it's now up to them to break the cycle once and for all."

They added: "Meghan is also a big advocate of tapping therapy and said she started tapping regularly after watching the documentary Heal.

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"Meghan also does Reiki on herself, and even on Archie and her dogs to help them feel more balanced and relaxed."

Meghan was said to have learnt the "ancestral healing" from her mother Doria Ragland.

The emotional freedom technique is an alternative treatment for physical pain and emotional distress, also referred to as tapping or psychological acupressure.

In the new Apple series, Harry spoke about losing his mum Diana when he was just 12-years-old, and how he felt angry that the world mourned her when they hadn't even met her.

He memorably walked behind his mum's coffin at her funeral with his brother Prince William and other members of the Royal Family.

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Harry explained: "(I was) showing one tenth of the emotion that everybody else was showing: This was my mum – you never even met her.

"I was so angry with what happened to her and that there was no justice, at all. Nothing came from that."

The appearance promoted Harry's Apple TV+ mental health series with Oprah Winfrey, The Me You Can't See, which premieres next Friday.

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Harry said: "I don't think we should be pointing the finger or blaming anybody, but certainly when it comes to parenting, if I've experienced some form of pain or suffering because of the pain or suffering that perhaps my father or my parents had suffered, I'm going to make sure I break that cycle so that I don't pass it on, basically.

"It's a lot of genetic pain and suffering that gets passed on anyway so we as parents should be doing the most we can to try and say 'you know what, that happened to me, I'm going to make sure that doesn't happen to you'."

Meghan's representative has been contacted for comment.

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