Neuro-scientist, Dr. Gary Schwartz, has done fifteen years of research on cellular memory –how all the cells in the human body have the capacity for memory.
Dr. Schwartz says our cells have the ability to exchange biochemical information with other cells, allowing those cells in our body to store memories.
Dr. Schwartz, and other neuro and quantum scientists find that the brain is merely the receiver of consciousness, not consciousness itself.
This is what adults, and sometimes children, experience with what is called “body memories” when they begin to have physical reactions to having been sexually abused as children –physical reactions in the form of all different kinds of pain, discomfort, illness, and even disease.
Dr. Schwartz has used experiences from transplant patients to help him in his work.
I am offering these cases to my readers as evidence that anger, fear, love-attachments and traumatic memories, can all remain within the body of a person.
What makes these cases compelling is that donor cases are always anonymous, so the donor recipient could not have known anything about their donor’s life before having their strange experiences:
Case: Ten year-old girl receives heart of eight year-old girl, who was a murder victim. After the transplant surgery, the girl began to have dreams about the murder. The dreams were so vivid and real, that police got involved, and she gave them details of the murder that led to the arrest and conviction of the murderer. No one else knew the details that she knew.
Case: Amy Tippins, Atlanta Georgia…In 1993, she was a teenager with acute liver disease. Mike James, liver donor, was a police-officer and a Marshall when he was alive. After she received his liver, the teenager began to be very interested in a sudden drive for civic duty, something she had never experienced before the surgery. Amy also began to be obsessed with shopping in hardware stores, and suddenly acquired plumbing, construction contractor, and carpentry skills. These were things her donor did when he was alive…like building bathrooms — skills too difficult for someone to suddenly know how to do.
Case: Jamie Sherman, female recipient of a man’s heart. Her donor’s name was “Scott.” After the surgery, Jamie began to feel deep anger inside herself. She found out Scott had died in a bar fight, and he was very angry at the moment of death. Jamie also began to immediately try and drive her automatic car as a stick-shift. She did not know how to drive a stick-shift before the transplant surgery. Scott had driven a stick-shift. Jamie also met Scott’s girlfriend, whom he was in love with when he died. Jamie met with the girl after she found Scott’s information. After one half hour with the girl, Jamie’s heart ached for the girl when they parted.
Case: Croatia 2006, a lumberjack became obsessed with doing domestic chores after he received the kidney of a dead housewife.
Case: 2007 Georgia, a man kills himself in the exact way that his anonymous donor did after receiving their heart.
Case: France 2005, a donor recipient begins to have images of her donor dying in a car crash. This is something she had no knowledge of because her organ donation was anonymous. She found out about the crash after having the images.
These cases are one of the reasons I do not believe in, nor ever want, a transplant. Our soul’s experiences are unique, and I do not believe in mixing souls with one another. It is better to heal the root cause of disease, not take on the emotions and trauma of another person.
Every human being has the capability to heal themselves, from within themselves. Disease and illness should ideally be treated with the mind -the subconscious mind- to be more exact.
When our soul is wounded, it carries heavy weight from trauma, repressed anger, rage, shame, guilt, fear, resentment. The soul will carry those emotions unless they are addressed at the same level they were inflicted –the subconscious level is the only level that can truly heal a person. Psyche means “soul.” Psycho-analysis is the analysis of the soul.
People need to heal their soul, not just do talk therapy, or merely express their emotions, or use “positive thinking.”
We cannot heal what we do not remember. We cannot express, or ‘let go of’ anything that we have no conscious knowledge of. A great portion of traumatic emotions and repressed emotions are rooted in events, experiences, or feelings that we have no conscious knowledge of.
Dr. Emoto, who recently passed away, did some very important work. He visibly showed that our emotions affect our body and health. but it is vital to know that repressed emotions -held in the subconscious mind- can, and usually do, affect a person physically, emotionally, and psychologically more than our conscious thoughts do.
The video left out what shame, guilt, and fear can do to the body, but this video is beautiful work. Thank you Dr. Emoto…
Source for transplant cases: The Unexplained Files, Life After Death Segment, Science Channel 10-7-14