I am probably the only doctor in the world who lists the tears of the melting heart as Medicine. These tears are an integral part of my protocol and system of Medicine. I champion the vulnerability of the heart as the most precious thing in life. Yet, most people are busy hiding their vulnerabilities because of fear of being judged, because people do not listen anyway, and because people have too fast responses meaning they think they have the solutions to our problems, so we should take their advice seriously even though they have not listened to us on a deep enough level.
We collectively think/judge our vulnerabilities as our weaknesses even though the truth is that the most vulnerable person is the strongest. This kind of person is not afraid of anything, not afraid to fully show themselves as they are, not afraid of being judged, and not too scared of suffering.
There are hundreds of therapies to help people resolve their problems on emotional, mental, and spiritual levels, and many hundreds of medicines and medical procedures, both natural and pharmaceutical, to try to resolve issues in our bodies. My approach uses only natural interventions and concentrates on basic and essential substances that cannot be substituted with anything else. Statin drugs, for instance, are no substitute for magnesium.
One of the big problems with Allopathic Medicine is that it pretends there are no basic needs so that they can be ignored. That is as bad as a gas station attendant ignoring the basic needs of a car, like oil and gasoline, which would be incredibly stupid. For example, most sick people need magnesium, bicarbonates, iodine, selenium, glutathione, sunlight, hydrogen, oxygen, infrared heat, and superfoods to replenish the body’s nutritional deficiencies. Yet, most doctors do not recommend or prescribe these critical substances and get upset if you even mention using them.
However, even if we do all the right things for the body, what about our minds, emotions, and souls? My experience highlights that many people, if they do not resolve their inner conflicts, will still die from cancer.
Dr. Max Hamer states that every cancer and related disease starts with profound, acute-dramatic, conflict-shock experiences that manifest simultaneously on three levels, psyche, brain, and organ. I have always had a problem with their use of the word “every or all” cancers start this way because there are many causes, but his point should be well taken.
Dr. Hammer had an exceptionally high success rate with his cancer therapy. During one of several trials (witch hunts), a public prosecutor (Wiener-Neustadt in Austria) had to admit that after 4 to 5 years, 6,000 out of 6,500 patients with primarily advanced cancer were still alive.
Dr. Hamer started his cancer research when he developed testicle cancer after his son was shot dead. He wondered if his son’s death was the cause of his cancer. Subsequently, he investigated and documented over 15,000 cases and found the following characteristics present, which he termed the Iron Rules of Cancer.
At the moment of a conflict shock, a short circuit occurs in a pre-determined place of the brain. This can be photographed with computed tomography (CT) and looks like concentric rings on a shooting target or like water’s surface after a stone has been dropped into it. Later, if the conflict becomes resolved, the CT image changes. These conflict shocks often occur with the death of a loved one, but there are many possibilities.
When a person gets a cancer diagnosis, the same biological conflict shocks occur even if the diagnosis is wrong. Stress levels jump. There will be constant stress until the conflict is resolved, which may take years.
Dr. Hamer believed that most metastases or secondary tumors are caused by the fear of death resulting from the patient given the cancer diagnosis or an unfavorable prognosis. However, the resulting conflict shock may not be fear of death but rather anger, resentment, or a separation conflict from a partner or children.
Generally, hopelessness, despair, and meaninglessness create chronic stress, which prevents the healing from cancer and other diseases. According to Hamer, the real cause of cancer and other diseases is an unexpected traumatic shock for which we were emotionally unprepared.
Conflict and stress are common actual causes of disease, including cancer. They have their correspondence in the brain and all organ systems. Stress dominates our breathing patterns and how our hearts beat –beat for beat—meaning stress lays itself out in what is called Heart Rate Variability (HRV). The higher the stress, the tighter the variability between every heartbeat. Vulnerable hearts are flexible, dancing in each moment of life. The pathologies of the vagus nerve are measurable with HRV.
Western Medicine has no way of addressing problems and diseases on a “being” level. My approach to medicine routinely correlates a person’s physical problems with emotional disturbances and conflicts that are happening on a deeper level.
For each pain, there is a reason
in the depths of consciousness.
Dr. Reinhold Voll
In my consultations, I practice spiritual and emotional medicine in addition to dealing thoroughly with the problems of the body. This kind of medicine demands that we penetrate and appreciate what is going on inside the world of the patient. This calls for deep listening abilities and the caring and compassion necessary for the inner worlds of others.
It is not easy to reach the soul level, but we approach this most sensitive area of life when we start paying attention to a person’s vulnerability. When we walk through the door of the heart, when the tears of the melting heart begin to flow, when we respond with our tears, when we use our tears to melt the heart of the other, we know we are playing in the deep rich fields of pure being.
Physical disease is often a mirror of our Achilles’ heel. As Shakespeare would have put it, it reflects something connected to a tragic flaw. It is always the one thing we do not want to look at that brings us to ruin in life. Yet there are certain life events like the sudden loss of a loved one, rape, or intense experiences in combat that bring on a trauma that is beyond the ability of well-adjusted people to deal with. In his book Emotional Intelligence, Daniel Goleman reported a similar process to what Dr. Hamer outlines in post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Dr. Clancy D. McKenzie of Capital University says, “Enhancing the love energy of the patient is an effective way to increase the healing process. This holds true for both psychological and physical healing. Enhancement of love energy should be a part of every physical remedy because it is a vital ingredient to healing.”
I developed my HeartHealth system to provide a framework for direct penetrations into the heart center, into the level of emotions and feelings. My heart psychology is offered as a replacement for cognitive psychology, which has not benefited humanity in any meaningful way.
It is no coincidence that the thymus, the center and
director of our immune system, lies just above the heart
(“the high heart”) and within the heart chakra.
One of the main tasks with every cancer patient is to determine if there is an emotional shock experience, and there usually is. All one must do is ask, but most oncologists have no time, interest, or ability to understand such things. However, if one can ask, listen, empathize, and have compassion, one can direct a person to their vulnerabilities, helping them open their hearts thus helping heal emotional issues.
Nevertheless, prominent oncologists’ official response remains that it is absurd to assume emotions could be important in the cause and cure of cancer. That is absurd. It’s like saying stress has nothing to do with cancer or people’s immune systems.
Caring for people’s souls is usually relegated to the priests and pastors of the world. Still, there is the tradition of Pastoral Medicine, which is defined as a health care system that incorporates and attends to the physical, mental, and spiritual aspects while only using natural substances to treat disease in the body. I am a doctor of Pastoral Medicine, which to me means I am a doctor of the soul.