Every gynecologist will jump for joy if Cervical Cancer can be cured by Pregnancy
… and oncologists will put away their poison injections, doctors will advise women – for therapy – to have many children.
After several difficult and frustrating years of trying to have children, my partner and I decided to undergo artificial insemination. To do this, we had to have a series of examinations. Among other things, a Pap test. I hadn’t done one for about four years because I had learned about Germanische Heilkunde in the meantime, and I didn’t feel it was necessary.
The examination revealed that I have cancer cells in my cervix. After colonoscopy and biopsy, I was strongly advised to have surgery immediately because, at this stage, the cancer cells would not go away by themselves but would develop into a tumor.
The way the diagnosis was explained to me would have led to many conflicts if I had not known the GH. My mother died of cervical cancer (or its therapy), so the fear would have been even more significant.
Instead of panicking, I first looked up what the conflict was, and it was immediately clear what “not mating” meant in my case: I wanted children, and it didn’t work. I knew that my body was only doing this to get me pregnant faster, and lo and behold, it worked. I had gotten pregnant the same month I got this diagnosis and didn’t need to make an appointment for artificial insemination.
During pregnancy, I was examined again, and the doctor told me that he saw no more cancer cells and that it would be enough if I had another Pap test after the birth. I did it a few months after the birth, and everything was fine again. The cancer cells were gone, and I was healthy, according to the doctor.
It was a last-second rescue because I knew I couldn’t resolve the conflict. After all, the desire to have a child was very intense. If I hadn’t gotten pregnant for another few months, the tumor would undoubtedly have grown, and I wouldn’t have found a solution for it. All the happier I am now with my little son.
Note by Helmut Pilhar
Thus, if this new mother had not been able to resolve her conflict, the ulcers on the cervix/neck would have grown larger and larger.
Question for the readership:
What questions would the GNM/GHK therapist now ask this happy mother?