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Bronchial or better intrabronchial squamous ulcer


  • male territorial fear conflict
  • female scare fright conflict

Male: the opponent has not yet broken into the territory, but the danger is imminent, tangibly close.

Female: “Yikes, the thief!”


Hamer Focus:

HH fronto-lateral right

Aktive phase:

Intrabronchial squamous mucosal ulcers that usually remain unnoticed.


There is swelling of the bronchial mucosa around the ulcer. There is a lack of ventilation atelectasis peripheral to this swelling (bronchial “tumor”)—symptoms: Usually months of coughing during healing. Eventually, the atelectasis is re-aerated. Pain.

In the case of smaller masses of conflict, we have bronchitis in the healing phase, when the mucosal swelling is located more in the bronchial branch. If this swelling of the mucous membrane is located more in the pulmonary alveoli, it is called pneumonia.


  • Sensory: hypoesthesia! Before and after the crisis: cough = pneumonia. Crisis = lysis (“it gets better from there”). Absence.
  • Motor: epileptic seizure = tonic-clonic contraction of bronchial muscles = spastic bronchitis.

In most cases, the conflict is overlapping motor and sensory. As a result, mucus is better expelled in the crisis (lysis).

Biological Sense:

Aktive phase

To expand the bronchi by ulceration to get more air (for upcoming effort to chase away the rival again).



Experience reports