Large Intestine Cognitive Shocks
Moving Traumas (Red Color Code Engrams) are the major cause of colon dis-eases (with a hyphen).
Attachment Traumas (Brown Color Code Engrams) earn second place.
Red Color Code Traumas also include “change of lifestyle.”
Here’s one classic example.
Ian Hislop (Stress, Distress and Illness, 1991) wrote …
“A 73-year-old grandmother had been constipated ever since the birth of her first child, 43 years ago. She had developed an intermittent abdominal pain over the past 3 years, since having to take care of her 6-year-old grandchild following her daughter’s divorce and subsequent return to work.”
Gabor Maté (When the Body Says No: Understanding the Stress-Disease Connection, 2003) wrote …
“[Hans] Selye [1907-1982] discovered that the biology of stress predominantly affected three types of tissues or organs in the body: in the hormonal system, visible changes occurred in the adrenal glands; in the immune system, stress affected the spleen, the thymus and the lymph glands; and the intestinal lining of the digestive system. Rats autopsied after stress had enlarged adrenals, shrunken lymph organs and ulcerated intestines.”
But what exactly is “stress”?
Mainstream beaker boys obviously don’t give a flip, otherwise they would have examined the tissues (all three types) of …
1) Rocky Taylor (the oldest working stuntman in England)
2) Enos Edward “Yakima” Canutt (1895-1986)
3) Joseph “Might Atom” Greenstein (1893-1977)
4) Morihei Ueshiba (1883-1969), etc.
If anyone mentions “emotional trauma,” roll up your pants; it’s too late to save your shoes.
There’s no such thing as “emotional trauma.”
It’s all about the MIND, not the MEAT.
Without prior ENGRAM programming, no toxic memory trace can exist.
Dr. Jaak Panksepp’s Seven Primary Emotions (SEEKING, RAGE, FEAR, LUST, CARE, PANIC, PLAY) are free-floating, not toxic.
War has nothing to do with emotions. It’s all about the “gray matter.”
September 16, 2019 @ 2:54 pm Atom
These Red-Flag large intestinal phrases can get folks in serious trouble …
“tough [bleep],” “don’t get your bowels in an uproar,” “get your [bleep] together,” “get your poop in a group,” “hold your mud,” “hold your [bleep] right there, bud, or [bleep] off,” etc.