Do your thoughts, feelings, ideas, beliefs, stress, and relaxation have an impact on your body’s disease resistance and lifespan? What role do emotions and thoughts play in our overall happiness?
With a little self-observation, almost anyone can probably notice. Thoughts that bother us can be proverbial and keep us awake at night. On human faces, experienced emotions, which are also a result of mental processes (thoughts), are easily visible. For example, joy, surprise, sadness, anger, shame, anger, and despair are just a few of the many emotions we can encounter on a daily basis. Some cause the blood vessels in the skin to widen and become extremely red (embarrassed), while others cause the vessels to constrict and the skin to become pale (anxiety). We can assume that because we can see the reaction on the face, it exists inside when we experience emotions, including at the level of our organs.
Our brain is equipped with biological software that performs a specific function. It’s sometimes difficult to believe that the main goal of these programmes is to ensure the survival of an individual, group, herd, or species, despite the fact that in nature, the order is reversed, with the herd taking precedence. We experience any emotion not only on the level that we are able to become aware of when we are experiencing it. This realisation can occur as a result of a physical sensation as well as thoughts that accompany the emotion. Emotions affect our bodies on many levels; our entire physiology is affected, in some way, by the emoKtion. It is hardly necessary to describe the emotion described as butterflies in the stomach, a stone on the heart, or, for a change, a pleasant lightness on the heart, or a “lump” in the throat to anyone.
Even though we know there are no physical butterflies in the abdomen, we will not see stones or a “lump” in the chest or throat, and our heart will continue to weigh the same. However, some of the consequences of these emotions are partially conscious in our bodies and minds. Some will make you feel good, while others will make you feel bad, and as a result, they may intensify the build-up of thoughts that are appropriate for them. On a physical level, it can increase the number of heartbeats, change the way you breathe (accelerate or slow down, stop), muscle tension, change the type and amount of hormones, neurotransmitters, and even cause diarrhoea, vomiting, headaches, and fainting as a result. Although many readers of this article may disagree, the above symptoms indicate and authorise the conclusion that the BRAIN DOESN’T HAVE A SENSE OF HUMOR – I will underline it with exclamation marks – !!!
We can find a lot of evidence for the correctness of this statement just by reading the words above, and even more so when we consciously observe our lives. However, there are two more I’d like to bring up that are impossible to discuss. When we dream during REM sleep, there is no doubt that there is nothing in our heads other than a clump of neurochemical and electrical impulses found in the brain’s tissues. If the content of a dream is unpleasant or frightening, such as a fall from a great height or the death of a loved one, we may wake up sweaty, with an elevated heart rate and blood pressure, and experience fearful emotions.
Let’s take a look at virtual reality for the second example, or rather, let’s make it one. What happens if we put on a special goggle into which we can insert a smartphone and watch a 3D movie while riding a rollercoaster? The brain doesn’t laugh at itself – the entire body will react, making it difficult to even stand up – I recommend checking it out.
The brain is a “device” that is constantly reacting to various environmental factors and adapting our bodies to these factors. A tan is an example of adaptation to the sun. Everything that happens to our bodies – our health – that isn’t caused by a mechanical accident or a burn is the result of adaptation to the environmental factors to which we are exposed, which include our thoughts and emotions.
Academic medicine, which is divided into over 80 specialisations, is slowly revising its rather rigid framework surrounded by medical procedures as it learns more about the impact of the psyche on human health. Psychoimmunology, psycho-oncology, and psychodermatology are three new specialisations that have emerged. It becomes clear that the psyche, emotions, and thoughts are inextricably linked to human existence and have a significant impact on human health. However, it is only a minor “swallow” that will not bring about revolution any time soon.
How many doctors pay attention to their patient’s emotional needs? How many doctors are familiar with Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer’s discovery?
The “Five Laws of Nature” were discovered and specified by this doctor in the 1980s. Dr. Hamer claimed that the brain controls all bodily processes based on these laws and his discoveries. When the brain is activated in response to a sudden, unexpected, and highly dramatic event (the so-called conflict shock / biological conflict), a “control centre” (the so-called Hamer focus) in a specific location is activated, which is programmed to put the body into a state of to cope with this specific stressful situation. Dr. Hamer discovered that the organ or tissue responds in a very specific way after the brain perceives a conflict impact (as seen in the brain CT image). The organ responds to the conflict by either cell division (e.g. tumour growth), loss of function, or tumour disappearance, depending on the nature of the conflict.
Today, only a few doctors in Poland are certified to use the Dr. Hamer method in therapy with patients. However, a few people do not hide it because they are afraid of environmental ostracism. They simply changed the name of Germanic Medicine to Psychobiology, Psychosomatatics, Biology, and Recall Healing on occasion. All of these methods have one therapeutic pillar in common: the patient’s release from the emotions that caused the brain’s automatic reaction and adaptation, which can be seen at the physical level or in behavioural behaviour. Academic medicine refers to this reaction as a disease state or a disorder. Typically, drugs are used to suppress the symptoms of this condition; the true cause of the condition is not sought; and the patient is occasionally advised to change his lifestyle, which can often restore health.
Some academic assumptions about the human subject are a great simplification of our biological and energetic existence because we are so complex in nature. To stay healthy, we need more than a synthetic “magic” pill. It is important to have good, healthy, balanced, and minimally processed food, appropriate physical activity, a clean environment in which we live, and perhaps also the quality of our thoughts and emotions, and remember – the BRAIN DOESN’T KNOW ABOUT JOKES – so perhaps that is why it is worthwhile to take care of the quality of our thoughts and emotions.
adres e-mail: [email protected]
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