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The urinary system gets rid of residual waters (the large bowel disposes of organic matter). The bladder stores the liquids that have been rejected by the kidneys.

The subterranean waters of the body are deeply connected to ancestral memories. Fecundity (fertility) and toxins (urine-waters) are part of the same structure, although they belong to distinct systems. The urinary system shows the fears and resistances to eventual changes. We all know that certain situations of discomfort such as fears, stress, tension, makes us urinate, in other words, relieve the bladder. In fact, the urge to pee serves as an excuse to move away from a situation in which we felt uncomfortable.

When one is afraid, he feels that the other person may attack. For this reason, the sympathetic nervous system gets ready to run away. Here, as opposed to the energy caused by anger, which moves up to the scapular waist, the energy that comes from fear goes down to the lower limbs. Legs get ready to start running! The fact that one may need to run for a long time may make us empty the sacs of urine and faeces we carry in order to run faster. This is the reason why the person who is afraid may suffer from urinary or bowel incontinence. Accounts of people who pee down their legs out of fear are very usual.

If escaping is not possible, then energy gets trapped in the middle of the back, putting weight on the anus and on the urethra, as well as on the eyes.

The bladder is the ultimate warehouse of toxins. Kidneys and bladder eliminate toxins out of the body.

Deep fear, that is, fear associated to a feeling of danger, of extremely serious consequences, is directly linked to the kidneys. The bladder is linked to social relationship conflicts, to external communication, as well as to territorial conflicts and socialization.

In fact, human beings, when settling somewhere, have always started by building fences, thus marking their territory: “It is mine!” It is part of their roots. This is how we mark our territory. Animals, well before us, started demarcating their territory, not with fences, but with urine. And this concept of marking the territory with urine stills prevails amongst us.

Therefore, when someone is unable to mark his territory, he shows symptoms associated to the bladder. He may have enuresis, urinate a lot during the day, his urine may have a strong smell, he may urinate during the night, or he may have a cystitis (urinary infection).

The role of urine is to mark the territory. It has to do with the marking of the person’s vital space.

Generally speaking, the bladder’s capacity is smaller in women, because of the space occupied by the uterus, which stands right above the bladder.

Since primordial times that females look after the nests more, while the males deal more with the externals borders. Thus, women feel they have bladder problems when they are unable to organize their vital space. When everything is a mess. And males feel they have bladder problems when they cannot limit the external borders of their territories, and when they feel threatened in their own space. Each may, as a result of the tension they are experiencing, develop an ulcer (a hole) in the mucose of the bladder. This additional space inside the bladder indicates that the body is responding to that person’s need to have more space, in order to hold more urine which, in turn, will enable him to better mark his territory, with increased intensity. The body develops the space that will allow an increased flow of urine.

Once this tension, whether it affects women or men, has gone, urinary infections develop, such as cystitis, burning pee, enuresis and urethritis (urethra infection).

If a person feels under a lot of tension and for some reason does not verbalize it, then cancer of the bladder may occur.

Cystitis occur more in girls and enuresis in boys.

People suffering from bronchial cancer often have bladder conditions (territorial conflicts in both cases).

See Cystitis and Enuresis

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