Symptoms of Lymes, they’re all in your head!
In the GNM, regardless of what is called a disease or syndrome, we begin by breaking down lymes disease symptoms into categories. First and foremost, we look to the specific kind of tissue and the part of the brain that controls it to try to understand if the symptom or symptoms we are experiencing occur during the conflict active phase or if they occur when the conflict is resolved. In other words is the body trying to heal or is it expressing an active conflict?
Where Lymes disease symptoms are concerned they are primarily healing phase symptoms which are mostly inflammatory in nature. Some people have other symptoms accompanying the inflammation their bodies are experiencing. Sometimes, other symptoms appear AFTER the person is diagnosed with the disease which is easily explained within the context of GNM.
Let’s begin with the tick bite itself. The first indication that a person has been bitten by a tick is a red circular swelling much like a target ring. From there it is hypothesized that they will develop Lymes disease either immediately or years down the line. That in itself is nonsense. The only reaction a person will ever get as a result of the bite is at that very moment and here we experience the circular swelling much like a mosquito bite.
When the person goes into high alert over this bite, they are advised to immediately run to the doctor and are given a course of antibiotics to “avert” a bacterial infection not indigenous to humans as a result of the bite. I’ve worked with Lymes sufferers and most had antibiotics which did not prevent the so called “onset of their symptoms”. In fact it didn’t matter what they took, they still had the symptoms.
Early signs and lymes disease symptoms
A small, red bump often appears at the site of a tick bite or tick removal and resolves over a few days. This is normal after a tick bite and does not indicate Lyme disease.
However, these signs and symptoms may occur within a month after you’ve been infected:
- Rash. From 3 to 30 days after an infected tick bite, an expanding red area might appear that sometimes clears in the center, forming a bull’s-eye pattern. The rash (erythema migrans) expands slowly over days and can spread to 12 inches (30 centimeters) across. It is typically not itchy or painful.
Erythema migrans is one of the hallmarks of Lyme disease. Some people develop this rash at more than one place on their bodies.
“Erythema chronicum migrans (New Latin, literally, “chronic migrating redness”) refers to the rash often (though not always) seen in the early stage of Lyme disease it can appear anywhere from one day to one month after a tick bite. This rash does not represent an allergic reaction to the bite, but rather an actual skin infection with the Lyme bacteria, “Borrelia burgdorferisensu lato”.
Skin conditions in the GNM
A skin condition in the target ring configuration is caused by a DHS affecting either the epidermis with an itchy rash or the dermis with a fungal or bacterial infection on the location of the body that is relevant to the nature of the DHS. An epidermis skin reaction is the result of a separation conflict. There are no bacteria involved. A dermis reaction is the result of a dirtiness conflict. In this case, a person could have a fungal infection known as “ringworm” or a pustule with swelling involving bacteria. All these skin conditions can appear like a target ring or ‘bull’s eye” when they manifest and will only develop when we are in a healing phase.
- Flu-like symptoms. Fever, chills, fatigue, body aches and a headache may accompany the rash.
Flu symptoms in the GNM
Flu symptoms arise from the cerebral cortex and once again they involve a healing phase. All of these symptoms such as chills, fatigue, aches, fever and headaches come from this part of the brain, where in a healing phase there is no identifiable microbial activity. Please refer to my blog on “Cooties” for more information.
Later signs and symptoms
If untreated, new signs and symptoms of Lyme infection might appear in the following weeks to months. These include:
- Erythema migrans appearing in other areas of your body.
- Joint pain. Bouts of severe joint pain and swelling are especially likely to affect your knees, but the pain can shift from one joint to another.
Inflammatory symptoms in the GNM
All inflammatory symptoms are healing phases. The joints, muscles and connective tissue are no exception. When we resolve a conflict of self-devaluation or experience an unworthiness conflict, the inflammatory process begins. This shouldn’t last more than 6 to 8 weeks to run its course. If the inflammation is prolonged, then the condition is diagnosed a chronic which in GNM terms means it is in “hanging healing”. A recurring skin rash indicates relapses back into either a separation or dirtiness conflict.
- Neurological problems. Weeks, months or even years after infection, you might develop inflammation of the membranes surrounding your brain (meningitis), temporary paralysis of one side of your face (Bell’s palsy), numbness or weakness in your limbs, and impaired muscle movement.
Neurological symptoms in the GNM
Neurological symptoms such as the one’s mentioned above come from specific conflicts which affect the motor and sensory cortices in the brain. They occur during the active phase of a conflict. Numbness has to do with a separation conflict. The part of the body that experiences the numbness will lead us to understand the nature and origin of the separation.
If there is a paralysis it is the result of feeling trapped or unable to escape a situation if the legs are affected. If we are unable to hold onto someone or something or we have a DHS while trying to perform a task, our hands or arms will be affected. In the case of Bell’s palsy which affects the face, it is a conflict of being humiliated. Meningitis is the skin surrounding the brain which reacts primarily to what is going on beneath it. When a person is in an important healing phase, the brain can also be affected, hence this inflammatory process.
Hopefully what I have presented here is beginning to make sense that Lymes is not a disease but a mishmash of symptoms that can easily be explained within the context of the Five Biological Laws.