Every gynecologist will jump for joy about this testimonial, oncologists will put away their poison injections, and 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 colposcopy 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 the 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 H.Pilhar
The squamous epithelium lining the uterine orifice/cervix ulcerates in the conflict-active phase and is replenished with swelling in the healing phase. The PAP is altered in both cases.
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 Germanische Heilkunde therapist now ask this happy mother?