Changing the Equation

A diagnosis without a cure is just a huge group of people having the same medical issues, so they put a label on it. Perhaps all the people who went through a horrific experience in past eras processed it similarly, and it got stored in their DNA in a similar way?

What if the means for examining a disease is not determined by the physiology of a person? If diseases were more about the storage of past-life emotional issues, then basing a diagnosis on physiology as being a means to an end, is a dead-end.

What if past-life experiences are stored in the DNA? That would mean that genetic diseases are more of a similar code in the DNA, storing similar experiences. So instead of just studying genetic lineage, study the coinciding fears of all the people with similar DNA, because our past-life trauma shows up in our present fears. So maybe a way to figure out the common denominator in genetic disease is to research the common fears?

We study disease now based on the assumption that each person with the disease is a clean slate; meaning that we all have lived one life. But we learn in simple algebra class that all equations have a solution. If there is no solution, that means the variables are wrong.

If there are incurable diseases, that is the same as having an equation with no solution. Since that is not feasible, the variables must be challenged as incorrect. Incorporating the variable of past-life issues into the equation may help solve many of the mysteries of incurable disease.

Maybe then, a disease won’t be cut, burned, or poisoned out. Instead, the emotional trauma that saturates the affected part is extracted by someone who perceives such things (me) and is easily removed. This leaves the body less dejected and devoid of the second-hand trauma inflicted by the cure.

The same reasoning above answers why researchers do not get consistent results when they are working on specimens. They are working from the assumption that all specimens are equal if they are all physiologically sound. But different tissue samples have a different journey in getting to the lab. One may come from a very agreeable donor, and one could come from a disgruntled host. So having different emotional components, or vibrational rates due to emotional experiences, means that they would not respond in the same way.

If all of science has not figured this out as of yet, how can we trust them to be sensitive enough to understand the symbiotic balance between past emotional issues and our physiology? Especially when all of medicine negates the acknowledgment of past-life issues?

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