Misinterpretation of facts.
Some years ago I began reading the so called “testimonials” that I found on other web sites and was quite shocked at what I read.
One testimonial in particular comes to mind and that is a case of ovarian cancer that this unfortunate person misunderstood as being the result of the “selling of the family house”.
Ovarian cancer in 95% of the cases is caused by a “profound loss” conflict that is initiated by the sudden death of a person close to you.
For example, in the case of a right handed woman, her left ovary would respond to either losing her mother or a child or a pet she identified with as being her child.
The right ovary responds to loss of partner. When we look at “who” qualifies as partner, we have to include father, spouse, siblings, close friends, close business partners as well as a dear pet.
A left handed woman would respond with the opposite side of the body.
The other 5% of these ovarian cancers are the result of a “partly genital” conflict. An object such as a house never comes into it.
I realize this “partly genital” concept is difficult to understand but when we closely examine what Dr. Hamer calls a “partly genital” conflict, we are looking at something a person experienced in a situation with “sexual overtones” that caused a massive rift (interpreted as loss by the psyche) in either a mother/ child or partner relationship.
The person that posted this testimonial actually contacted me a couple of years after the testimonial had been posted on another site because she had deteriorated into “metastasis” even though she thought she was cured when she had surgery.
I had already read the testimonial and could only shake my head in disbelief at how some people can misinterpret the cause of the problem. Not to mention completely discard the notion that a DHS was responsible for her so called “metastasis”. This misconception was not the fault of the patient, but the so called therapist that misinterpreted Dr. Hamer’s work.
Why did she contact me? Her health declined because she also developed another problem that was left unaddressed. Unfortunately she deteriorated beyond anyone’s help, and passed away shortly afterwards.
So what was the “real story”? This woman developed the ovarian mass very quickly after the family home was sold some months after her mother’s passing. Her mother’s death was not unanticipated….so what was the conflict?
The conflict had to do with the fact that she felt her brother who moved in with mother after their father died had developed what she perceived to be an “unnatural relationship” with his mother. She observed that her mother related to her son the same way she had related to her husband! Of course she also felt there were some “sexual overtones” in this relationship that made her feel uncomfortable.
It was NOT the loss of mother that gave her the ovarian cancer, it was the fact that she perceived that her brother had replaced his father in more aspects that she was comfortable with. Of course this was strictly her perception at the time, be it conscious or a subconscious process that created the conflict.
Her healing phase that resulted in the ovarian cancer, had nothing to do with the house being sold after her mother’s death even though she was sad to leave it. Also, her mother’s death was anticipated. The solution to what she perceived as an “unnatural relationship” between mother and son was that her bother got into a relationship shortly after his mother died and got married! The fact that the house was sold when she developed the mass gave her closure to what she perceived was going on “under its roof”. The ovarian mass grew very quickly when they prepared to sell the family house.
Some conflicts are so painful they are difficult to acknowledge and it is the responsibility of the GNM practitioner to unearth the correct conflict scenario. The only way we are able to do that is to make sure that if the conflict scenario does not match what Dr. Hamer has found in his meticulous research that we keep digging. Don’t accept the patient’s interpretation because some things are too painful to acknowledge.
In my next blog on ovarian cancer I would like to tell you how my life transformed through my personal GNM experiences. However in order for you to understand how my life changed I have to start at the beginning.