This book can be of great value for those who want to take the path of responsibility in their lives, who want to take the first step toward freedom and self knowledge, using the topic of disease in humans as a guide. Its purpose is to help the sick person to find health status, based primarily on what happens within us. Because even if we can find help abroad (psychologists, doctors, gurus, etc.) the only ones who are able to heal us are ourselves. A book dedicated to physical, emotional and spiritual health.

Friday, 18 October 2019


Dr. Hamer also discovered that, provided there is a resolution of the conflict, every disease proceeds in two phases (Second Biological Law). During the first, or conflict-active phase, the entire organism is geared to dealing with the conflict. While a meaningful cell alteration runs its course on the physical level, the psyche and the vegetative autonomic nervous system also try to handle the unexpected situation. Switched into a stress state (sympathicotonia), the mind becomes completely preoccupied with the conflict contents. Sleep disturbances and lack of appetite are typical symptoms. Biologically speaking, this is vital, because the focus on the conflict and the extra waking hours provide the right conditions for working through the conflict and finding a resolution. The conflict-active phase is also called the “cold phase”. Since the blood vessels are constricted during stress, typical symptoms of conflict activity are cold extremities (particularly cold hands), the shivers, and cold sweats. The intensity of the symptoms is naturally dependent on the magnitude of the conflict.

If a person remains in an intense conflict-active state over a long period of time, the condition can be fatal. But Dr. Hamer proves beyond reasonable doubt that an organism can never die of cancer, in and of itself. A person can die as a result of mechanical complications of a tumor that, for example, occludes a vital organ such as the colon or the bile ducts, but in no way can cancer cells, as such, cause death. In German New Medicine  the distinction between "malignant" and “benign” cancers is entirely meaningless. The term “malignant” is an artificial construct that simply indicates that the activity of cell reproduction has exceeded a certain arbitrary limit.

If a person dies during the conflict-active phase, it is usually because of energy loss, weight loss, sleep deprivation, and emotional and mental exhaustion. Often, it is a devastating cancer diagnosis or a negative prognosis—“You have six months to live!”—that throws cancer patients (including their loved ones) into a state of despair. With little or no hope, and deprived of their life-force, they waste away and eventually die of cachexia, an agonizing process that conventional cancer treatments only accelerate.

If the patient has not undergone any conventional treatment (especially chemotherapy or radiotherapy), GNM has a success rate of 95 to 98 percent. Ironically these statistics for Dr. Hamer's remarkable success rate were delivered by the authorities themselves. When Dr. Hamer was arrested in 1997 for having given three people medical advice without a medical license, the police confiscated his patients' files and had them analyzed. Subsequently, one public prosecutor was forced to admit during the trial that, after five years, 6,000 out of 6,500 patients with mostly “terminal” cancer were still alive. With conventional treatment, the figures are generally just the reverse. According to epidemiologist and biostatistician Dr. Ulrich Abel (Germany), “Success of most chemotherapies is appalling…There is no scientific evidence for its ability to extend in any appreciable way the lives of patients suffering from the most common organic cancer… Chemotherapy for malignancies too advanced for surgery, which accounts for 80% of all cancers, is a scientific wasteland.” (Lancet 1991).

Knowing ourselves: What does the body want to tell us with diseases?

Saturday, 12 October 2019

THYMUS, spiritual meaning:

Endocrine glandular organ of great activity in infancy and growth. Located in the lower part of the neck above the anterior mediastinum. Its Greek name, "thýmos", means vital energy.

It is the main gland of the immune system and its function is the development and maturation of T lymphocytes.

Conflict of defense within the family.

Conflict of refusing to accept growth, refusal to mature.

Continuously need mom's protection to survive.

Love and hate affect you deeply. This gland grows when we are cheerful and shrink when we are stressed and even more when we get sick.


Wednesday, 9 October 2019

Obesity, spiritual meaning:

Do you know what is the emotional conflict leading to obesity?

If you are a few pounds overweight and you would like to lose the extra weight, or if you would like to succeed with your diet and live happily with your body, then this is article can be for you.
It’s possible that maybe at some point in your life you’ve been overweight or simply had a few extra pounds to lose, or maybe know someone who is going through this, right?
The problem is that we are fed up with diets that help us lose weight, and then regain it once they end. This makes us unmotivated and lowers our self esteem. We can’t find clothes that we like to wear and begin to feel uneasy with ourselves. Would you like to understand why the diets aren’t working?
They’re not working because there’s an emotional conflict that prevents you from keeping your ideal weight. When you start a diet or an exercise program you find your ideal weight, but since the emotional conflict is still active, you regain the pounds you had lost when the program is over.
I propose that you to discover which emotional conflict relates to this issue.
What does overweight mean?
Overweight means to have excess weight above a determined standard. To know if someone is overweight, the experts use a formula called body mass index (BMI) that calculates the level of fat connected to a person’s weight, height, and size. According to the World Health Organization, being overweight and obesity is defined as an abnormal and excessive accumulation of body fat that could be unhealthy.
What’s the function of excess weight in our bodies?
We accumulate fat in our bodies as a biological response for survival. Fat protects us from cold weather. We feel safe by being “bigger”. Fat also serves as extra energy storage in case of a shortage. We live all of this according to our perception of the situations, and to our subconscious, “real” and “virtual” are the same.
What are the emotional conflicts related to obesity?
~First there is an issue of abandonment and separation that may have a connotation of danger. The function of increasing the weight must be understood as a prevention, that something will happen, and that “I have to protect myself from what is coming.” In this case, we must find the conflict and its location in the future.
~Second, there is a sense of emotional hunger. “I make myself big” so people will see me, recognize me, and love me.
The localization of the fat provides additional information:
~Fat in the belly: for a woman it is a sensations of protecting a child and for a men it is: “I feel like my life is under my wife’s control”. A belly that hangs over and covers the genitals represents: “protecting my sexual organs so nothing happens there”.
~Handels that cover the sexual organs: Protection of sexual organs. Usually there are memories (conscious or unconscious) of a sexual assault.
~Fat shoulders and upper back: The conflict is: – “I must be stronger to carry these burdens.” There is usually an issue of father abandonment.
~Edemas: “Do I still have value?” In reference to the affected part of the body.
~Fat in general: Usually there is a sense of: “I can only be with myself.” Here there is an emotional conflict related to problems with protection and a sense of love deprivation. (For the subconscious mind, food is the same as love or emotional nourishment).
~Gaining weight without eating: Retaining liquids can occur when there is fear; when the person feels unsafe. It can also indicate a deep feeling of self abandonment and dislike. Weight gain can also occur after we lose a family member that is like a landmark in our life.
~Fat in top of the kidneys area: The conflict here is related to liquids. Water makes us float but also there is a fear of drowning.
~Fat under the arms: “I feel unworthy, repellent with this obesity”.
There are other conflicts related to obesity:
~In the case of loss: The quantity of extra pounds could indicate the age or relationship of the trauma. For example, in the case of death, we increase the amount of kilos relative to the amount of years since the loss took place or in the case of an abortion we gain weight to continue feeling the pregnancy.
~Silhouette issues: This is a subprogram of aesthetic unworthiness. The subconscious doesn’t understand food deprivation since it involves danger of starvation which increases the retention of fat.
~Extra fat due to love deprivation from mom that is difficult to emotionally digest: It’s related to breastfeeding and the emotional contact with the mother. Premature weaning can be experienced as a loss of contact. Conflict with the mother (food represents the emotional nourishment ).
~Problems with identity: Those children who gain weight to call the attention of their mother who’s probably been absent since their birth. This also happens in those who feel that they don’t have a place in the family, are a gender they don’t want to be (conflict of recognizing themselves), or they feel as if their existence consists of resolving other people’s  issues.
~In addition: Fat protects us from cold weather, so it protects us from “cold relationships and helps us avoid the loss of human warmth”.
I hope this information has left you with a better insight of the emotional causes related to obesity.
by Cathy Romero