Published on Useful concepts.

A cancer cell is not an agent that attacks the body from the outside. It is a cell that, at a particular moment and for a particular reason, decides to alter its job at the service of a particular organ. This cell has ceased to identify itself with the community where it fulfilled its role. It is a cell which starts pursuing its own objectives, with intense determination, and it is a lot more productive than other cells. A breast with cancer produces more milk.

And what was the reason why the cell decided to change its role? This is the crucial question that needs to be asked. The reason is that life in the organism where it performed its task is no longer adequate.

Fighting a cancer cell only makes it stronger. Let us recall what we said at the beginning of this book: Everything starts at conscience level. In other words, the person has created cancer through his own way of thinking and living.

We need to understand what message the cancer cell is telling us about our lives. We need to understand what we need to change in our lives. Cancer allows us to unravel our mental addiction, the causes of our suffering.

There is no space for cancer when the person respects himself just as he is, in his essence, fundamental nature, when the person does not exaggerate or annul anything in him.

Cancer is the product of deep tension in a person’s life, which, for some reason, he decided to hide and repress.

It is important to find out in which part of the body cancer occurs, and understand what that part of the body is trying to show us (see each organ separately). In any case, the less a person verbalizes his emotional tensions, the more his body will show him those very tensions in the form of a symptom, and, in the case of intense repressed tension, in the form of cancer.

It is important to persuade the cancer patient to realize and understand what is going on in his conscience.

To be at a hospital ward where all the patients are experiencing the same type of tension, for instance, the same type of cancer, allows us to realize, by talking to those people, that all of them share a common tension in their consciences. There is a clear common denominator in those patients.

When there are other cancer areas subsequent to the so called initial cancer, this means that a succession of conflicts, tensions, took place in the person’s conscience, provoked by the tension caused by the original cancer (the trigger). It is these other often cascading conflicts that give origin to problems and symptoms in different parts of the body.

Here is an example of cascading tensions in the conscience:

Starting point occurrence, tension trigger: a woman underwent breast cancer surgery and had her breast removed. The cascade could start at this point, which, in this case, is just an example.

This woman, due to the fact that she feels less attractive, fears her husband may leave her. Accordingly, she starts thinking she has already lost a loved one. However, she will not voice it. She keeps it silent. The tension she feels in her conscience triggers ovary cancer (if this was a man, it would be in the testicles cancer).

The loss of her husband could lead, on the other hand, to the loss of her sexual partner, and this would frustrate her very much. Here, it would be her cervical canal of uterus that would be on the spot (if in a man, it would be the prostrate) and she would end up with cervical canal cancer.

This person could also feel undervalued as she may think she was no longer able to do the things she did before. For instance, that she would not be able to keep the house clean anymore. In this case, the muscles would be affected and develop cancer.

Or she might be afraid of dying and here it would be her lungs that would be at stake, and she would develop lung cancer.

And, in this last case, she would worry about the loss her death would mean to her children, and then she would develop liver cancer.

If the husband indeed left her, she may think this was due to the fact that she was now less attractive and feel it was grossly unfair. “Blimey, God does not exist!” If this was the case, she might develop cancer in her pancreas.

She might even develop another type of tension provoked by the worry of ending up apart from everything she loves. In this case, eczema or any other type of skin disease would develop.

This is just an example. The order in which it was presented is not important. These are potential conflict risks.

All one has to do is to ascertain if these conflicts that originate other cancers are present or not.

Let us look at another example:

A woman was dumped by her boyfriend. She feels the loss of a loved one. It affects her ovaries.

If she felt it meant the loss of a potential father of her children, then her cervical canal of uterus would be affected.

Or she may feel the nest is falling apart and, in this case, her breasts would be affected.

Or she may feel undervalued: “I am not worth anything. I am dirty.” In this case, the problem would show up in her blood.

She may feel abandoned, and here she would put on weight.

Or she may feel that the problem was stuck in her throat and here the tonsils would develop problems (angina).

Or she may feel that she was the victim of a “bastard” action, although that feeling frightens her and she tries to avoid it. Then she develops hyperglaecemia (diabetes).
Or she feels she would like to run away from this awful truth, and then develops hypoglycaemia.

In short, it is very important to speak to the person and find out what were the cascading events and tensions she experienced and which affected her. This is because everything starts in our conscience.

In fact, if we accept that everything starts in our conscience, we will realize that we are responsible for everything that happens to us.

Responsibility, not guilt!

Extreme stress triggers off other stresses.

An intense tension may come up again when the new conflict has nothing to do with it, after all.
For instance, a man who suffered from liver problems for a long time but who has sorted it out and been cured, one day experiences an undervaluing conflict (which is linked to bones and muscles) and develops a problem in his bones.
This is not at all related to the liver.
But this person may have liver problems again.

We need to understand that what is linked to the undervaluing conflict is not the liver, realize that the manifestations in the liver are of a secondary nature and that the problems affecting the liver are not serious, since there is no loss association conflict.

What happened was that the body memory brought back the recollection of the liver conflict. What is healed will remain healed. If the symptom in the liver recurs, this is because the liver was not properly cured in the first place.

Please, see Family.

© Copyright by Luís Martins Simões, developed by RUPEAL