Ailment Origin: Physical or in Emotion?

Ailment Origin: Physical Or In Emotion?

Ailments Exposed is based on the premise that almost all ailments have their origin in an emotion, rather than physically.

When we get a headache or even something as severe as losing an arm in an accident, or break a bone in our body, does the possibility exist that such has its origin in an emotion?

How much of what happens in our lives has its origin stuck in an emotion?

There are a multitude of examples of people who have ailments, where on further inspection and introspection, they realize that the origin is an emotion.

In my own case, I'd experience a headache coming on, while at the same time I saw the thought where I negated myself. When I recognized the negation and acknowledged it, the headache melted away just as it set in.

Here are further examples.

Acknowledgment: Below are extracts from:
Healing Mind, Healing Body: Explaining How the Mind and Body Work Together
Debbie Shapiro (Author)
ISBN-13: 978-1843404071

Jenny was sixty-five when we met. She had broken her hip three times in her life, always in the same place, and always because of an accident: the first time she fell off a horse, the second time was a car crash, and the third time she fell down a flight of stairs. The accidents were many years apart. After some talking and probing we uncovered the fact that Jenny had broken her hip for the first time two weeks after her fiancé had died, when she was twenty-one. She never married after this, but went to live with her parents and care for them. When she was forty-five, her mother died. A month later Jenny had a car crash and broke her hip again. When she was fifty-seven, her father died. A few weeks later she fell down the stairs and broke her hip yet again. Each time she had broken her hip when the person on whom she was most emotionally dependent, had died; when the security in her life was taken away. Each time she was given the opportunity to give birth to herself as an independent person, to learn how to stand on her own feet, she was unable to do it and the strain would weaken the hip so much that it would collapse. Jenny had to find herself as a separate person, she had to complete the maturing process, to find the security within herself in order to be able to walk forward easily again, free of depending on others.

Mary, for instance, developed breast cancer after having three children. She was unable to deliver her children naturally (they were delivered through cesarean section) or to breastfeed them, even though she had desperately wanted to. She then became pregnant a fourth time, but miscarried.
A year later cancer developed in her left breast. Mary was feeling an enormous amount of guilt and emotional pain, believing that she has failed as a woman, that she had not been able to be a proper mother. As she had been unable to breastfeed, the feelings of anger and rejection were directed toward her breasts. Her inability to carry her fourth child to full term added to her feelings of failure and hopelessness; her grief turned to anger towards herself. Her breast became the outlet of her emotions, as the symbol of her failure as a woman, and so it was here that she developed the cancerous tissue.

I remember a forty-six-year-old woman, Elizabeth, coming to see me with her parents. She was suffering from a neurotic fear of metal objects, as well as from a large amount of excess weight, extending from her waist to her knees. We determined that both these conditions had started twenty-three years earlier. I asked her what had happened at that time, but she could not recall anything of real significance. Unable to control herself, Elizabeth's mother finally butted in, explaining that something certainly had happened then. That was when Elizabeth had found out that her husband of only six weeks, the first man she had ever really loved, was actually gay. What had this meant to her? Even though she was loved as a person by her husband, it had meant rejection of her as a woman, especially of her sexuality. Elizabeth had completely buried this memory. That act of denial contributed directly to her excess weight, which was acting a padding around the area of her sexual expression, enabling her to continue to avoid dealing with the feelings locked inside. Her husband had been a metal worker. Elizabeth could not stand to be near metal objects."

If you identify with the above and feel that you'd like assistance to rid yourself of your ailments -- which are stuck in emotions -- by uncovering and living your optimal life, you are welcome to visit AilmentsExposed. Albeit that the site is in pre-launch phase, you are welcome to visit and see what is on offer and even join as a member (free of charge.)

Emmanuel van der Meulen
Copyright © 2010 Emmanuel van der Meulen

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