If you have a holographic image and cut it into pieces, each piece contains all the information from the original, so is capable of generating the full image. This contrasts with a normal image, where cutting it up destroys the full image. As you cut the holographic image into smaller and smaller pieces the images becomes less clear and quality suffers even though the full image is still there.  The concept of the person and their energy system as a holographic model reflects the idea that every part of the person has knowledge and understanding of every other part. Even though the practitioner may be focusing on a specific part of the physical body, this is not all that is being considered – the whole person is represented there.  Practitioners who use a holographic model in their work see everything as interconnected. They believe that it is not usually possible to have a simple linear cause and effect, where the cause happens and the effect is inevitably produced. Using the holographic model, the practitioner uses muscle testing to find the pieces – from that person’s history, from different body systems, from different subtle bodies, etc. – that represent the individual’s dynamic needs, bringing them together in a way that gives clarity and allows insight at a deep level as to what is needed for profound and lasting healing.