The different conflict courses in the Germanische Heilkunde
The conflict experiences a definite solution. [The wicked mother-in-law (cliché) dies!] At the end of the healing, the patient is healthy. In the healing phase, the complete conflict load was worked off. There are no further masses of conflict. The patient is healthy at the end of healing—a unique event.
polycyclic conflict course
There is no conflict load between cycles. One is entirely healthy between the cycles and remains so until one has a recurrence again.
The conflict cannot be definitively resolved. [wicked mother-in-law lives the street vis a vis!] Even before the healing comes to an end, a recurrence by tracks takes place.
Conflict loads are hardly present.
The conflict should definitely be solved, then the last healing phase comes to an end, and one recovers.
In old-brain-controlled SBSs (glandular and gland-like tissue), the initial tissue may melt away in hanging healing.
In a tuberculous hanging healing, one may become emaciated and die of cachexia due to protein loss. Tuberculosis was also called “poor man’s disease” at the turn of the century because they could not afford a high-protein diet.
In the cerebral medulla controlled SBSs, the connective tissue is thicker at the end of the cure than before, which is also the biological sense (luxury group). In hanging healing, the connective tissue becomes thicker and thicker.
hanging active conflict course
The conflict remains active, possibly transformed down, but one can grow old with it. One comes to terms with one’s conflict. [wicked mother-in-law lives in the household!]
The active symptoms of the respective SBS are frequently present (e.g., diabetes, MS, tinnitus, angina pectoris …).
Conflict load is continuously built up. Therefore, a resolution of the conflict is not advisable because the subsequent healing phase may end lethally.
The conflict remains active and cannot be transformed down. One dies of emaciation (cachexia). [wicked mother-in-law lives in the household!]
Copyright Dr. Hamer
Translated: John Holledauer