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Necrosis of the striated musculature left half of the body.

Conflict:

Self-value collapse in terms of mobility.

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

Example: not being able to escape (legs), not being able to defend or hold on (arms). Very strong interaction with the cortical motor cortex center (see MS).

Idiom:

Hamer Focus:

HH In the cerebral medulla, each near the relay of the associated bone and in the motor cortex center on the right (see MS).

Aktive phase:

Striated muscle makes necrosis in the ca-phase (so-called muscle atrophy). E.g., in the case of cardiac muscle necrosis, which develops during the active phase, one usually finds in the dramatic crisis quasi an epileptic seizure of the striated muscle part of the heart.

Healing:

Reconstruction of the necrotized striated muscles with hypertrophy of the muscles. CAUTION: particularly severe swelling in syndrome, often misdiagnosed as muscle sarcoma.

Crisis:

Centralization

Biological Sense:

At the end of the healing phase and permanent.

The muscles are stronger and better prepared for further efforts.

Notice:

The labels, always without explanation of the cause, are mixed up in conventional medicine. What used to be called polio (although no corresponding virus was ever found) is now called MS or ALS or paraplegia, which is not mechanical because the spinal canal is intact. All these names are meant to express that there was or is muscle atrophy (or muscle paralysis). The cortical motor cortex was known. The appearance of myocardial necrosis was known, but nobody knew how to classify these things, neither psychically, neither organically, nor cerebrally; certainly not developmentally, or in relation to the three cotyledons. For example, nobody knew how to interpret the different behavior between smooth and striated muscles in relation to the biphasic course.

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