Pleura Carcinoma right – Diagnostic Chart

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Pleura Carcinoma right

Conflict:

Conflict of attack against the inner thoracic cavity.

  • for the right-handed person concerning partner
  • for the left-handed person concerning mother or child

Example: “You have a lung tumor, you need surgery.” Or: Surgeon: “We have to pry open your chest to get to it.” Both a real attack suffered and an attack threatened or imagined are possible.

Idiom:

Hamer Focus:

HH in the mid-lateral cerebellar area on the left, pleura, and peritoneum are in the same location in the cerebellum and are difficult to distinguish.

Active phase:

The compact mesotheliomas of the pleura can grow areal or make single, compact, large tumors, depending on the type of attack felt. For example, suppose the patient sees an X-ray of the lung during DHS, and there is a tumor on the left. In that case, he suffers the mesothelioma and subsequent pleural effusion on the left. However, the tumor (e.g., bronchial-Ca) was actually located on the right.

Healing:

Pleural effusion is a sign of healing. The respiratory problems occur only in large pleural effusion, partly due to the effusion itself, partly due to the cerebral edema. The pleural effusion is noticed all the more dramatic when there is an active refugee conflict at the same time (syndrome). Most pleural effusions, both exudative and transudative, would have little or no clinical manifestation without the syndrome. This is especially true in the case of transudative pleural effusion with the syndrome, which should correctly be called “gout” (see under healing phase of bone osteolysis or leukemia). After expired TBC, we often find the usual calcium deposits.

Crisis:

Centralization

Biological Sense:

Active phase
Thickening of the pleura to prevent an expected stab or punch; also mental: “You have a lung tumor!”

Notice:

We distinguish between a parietal pleura (lining of the thoracic cavity, so-called pleura) and a visceral pleura (covering the lungs).

Graphics

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