Find out about the causes of ovarian cancer. Learn the purpose of the ovaries and the different cancers you can experience. Get an eye-opening explanation of how our past emotional trauma may lead to cancer and how to stop it.
Ovaries are a pair of glands in the female reproductive system. They store and produce eggs and estrogen. Eggs travel from the ovaries to the uterus via the fallopian tubes. Each ovary is a small glandular organ about the shape and size of an almond. The ovaries sit on opposite sides of the uterus in the pelvic cavity.
A woman is born with around one million eggs in each ovary. By puberty, the number of eggs in each ovary is about 200000 to 400000. Of them, only 400 eggs mature into ova in a woman’s lifetime. After menopause, the ovaries stop producing eggs.
When an egg matures, it passes into the fallopian tube toward the uterus. The male sperm fertilizes the ova and makes the female pregnant.
So let's explore what ovarian cancer is.
Cancer starts when cells in the body begin to grow out of control. The ovaries consist of three kinds of cells. Each one can develop into a different type of tumor.
Germ cell tumors start from the cells that produce the eggs (ova). Stromal tumors originate from structural tissue cells that hold the ovary together.
Epithelial tumors start from the cells that cover the outer surface of the ovary. About 85%-90% of malignant ovarian cancers are epithelial ovarian carcinomas.
Serous carcinomas are the most common and can include high grade and low-grade tumors. The other main types include mucinous-, endometrioid-, and clear cell carcinoma.
In women ages 35-74, ovarian cancer is the fifth leading cause of cancer-related deaths. One woman in 75 will develop ovarian cancer during her lifetime.
Epithelial ovarian cysts that are benign often don’t lead to serious illness. The five-year survival rate is over 90%.
Some symptoms of ovarian cancer include:
These symptoms may not only occur due to ovarian cancer. Many women have some of these problems at one time or another.
Most ovarian cysts aren’t cancerous. An ovarian cyst is a collection of fluid or air that develops in or around the ovary. Most ovarian cysts form as a regular part of ovulation, which is when the ovary releases an egg. They may only cause mild symptoms, like bloating.
There are many causes of ovarian cancer. One of them is stress. In this blog article, we will focus on the emotional cause of tumors. To learn other ways to prevent ovarian cancer, please download our guide at the end of this blog post.
Stress is one major factor in the development of cancer. Suppressed anger is the most common trait in cancer patients. Many cancer patients had a stressful childhood.
They often felt rejected by one or both parents or didn't get treated well. Therefore they have a tremendous need for approval and acceptance. Because of their emotional wounds, they are more sensitive to stress.
Our thoughts and emotions have a powerful effect on our health. The German doctor Ryke Geerd Hamer figured out why stress may manifest cancer. So how did he make this surprising discovery?
Hamer worked as a doctor at a cancer clinic in Munich in Germany. He got testicular cancer after his son died. Before that, he had perfect health.
So he wanted to know if emotional stress had anything to do with his cancer. Hamer asked his cancer patients questions about their emotional distress. All his patients experienced different, sudden conflict shocks before their cancer diagnosis.
Dr. Hamer made brain scans, of all his patients. He discovered that different areas of the brain controlled various organs and glands. Hamer found out that every cancer had a distinct conflict shock.
A conflict shock is an unexpected traumatic experience. At the moment of the trauma, the conflict shock impacts a specific, area in the brain. The subconscious mind analyzes the situation and then decides what program to run.
This connection happens in a split second and on a subliminal level. The symptoms reveal how it deciphers the situation. Our past experiences, social conditioning, values, and beliefs, affect the interpretation.
On a brain CT scan, you can see the impact visible as concentric rings. German New Medicine calls them Hamer Herds. Cancer, like any other diseases, run in different stages.
Cancer runs in different stages. First, we experience the conflict-active phase at the moment we have the shock. And at the moment we resolve that conflict, we enter the healing stage. Every biological program is there to support the organ during the crisis.
The stressful event affects the psyche, the brain, and the organ at the same time. Your mind can't see the difference between a real situation and an imagined one. So thinking about a problem can thus activate the same programs.
Conflict shocks always start from real life circumstances, such as:
The area in the brain affected by the conflict depends on the nature and intensity of the conflict. Hamer also discovered that the brain reacts differently if we are right or left handed. It determines whether cancer occurs on the right or left ovary.
A person's gender and hormone status also affect the type of disease you get.
Cancers are not malfunctions of the body. Instead, they are there to support an individual during the crisis. In lung cancer, for example, the new cells boost the capacity of the lungs.
Colon cancer increases the production of digestive juices. And breast cancer cells allow a female to provide more milk for a sick baby.
Your condition becomes chronic if you don't resolve the conflict shock. Hamer calls it a hanging conflict. Many people have hanging conflicts with little or no symptoms. The resolution of the trauma is the turning point of the healing process.
In the healing phase, the autonomic nervous system starts to rest. Your increased appetite provide the organism with the necessary energy for healing. An intense healing period may lead to extreme fatigue and make it almost impossible to get out of bed.
Your pulse and blood pressure start to go down. The blood vessels expand, causing warm hands and skin. This is the warm state of the healing phase.
During the first part of the healing period, the affected organ goes back to normal. Tumors that developed in the conflict-active phase stop growing. Microbes break down the extra cells that are no longer required.
So let's discover the emotional conflict that leads to ovarian cancer.
The biological conflict linked to the ovaries is a loss conflict of a loved one. Or it can also be the fear of losing a person you hold dear. The same holds true for the loss of a pet.
Constant self-blame following a break-up can also trigger the conflict. The death of someone close can also keep the struggle active. Miscarriages or forced abortions are other reasons why women may get ovarian cancer.
An argument, betrayal, or unfaithfulness of a partner or friend may also activate it. A loss conflict only relates to a person or a pet and not material things.
Whether you're right- or left-handed will determine where the tumor will lodge. A right-handed woman will respond with the left ovary if she has a loss conflict with her child or mother.
A right-handed woman will respond with the right ovary if she has a partner loss conflict. Her partners include her life’s partner as in husband, a friend, brother, sister, or father. Or it can also be her business partner.
Location of ovary cancer
Partner loss(husband, friend, brother, sister, father...)
Partner loss(husband, friend, brother, sister, father...)
The opposite will happen in a left-handed woman. So the left ovary is a partner conflict, and the right ovary is a child/mother conflict.
In the conflict-active phase, women may experience irregular periods, delayed menarche, amenorrhea, or infertility. What you experience depend on the intensity of the conflict until you resolve it. The loss of the unconceived child can lead to lasting infertility.
After you resolve the trauma, your body goes into the healing stage of cancer.
After the conflict resolution, new cells grow assisted by bacteria. During the healing phase, an ovarian cyst may form. The process takes nine months to complete if there are no further conflict relapses.
An ovarian cyst can become quite large when it tries to protect the healing area. A large cyst may cause severe pain, during menstruation, and heavy menstrual bleeding. Polycystic ovaries refer to multiple loss conflicts resulting in many cysts.
Ovarian cells start to grow inside the cyst to restore cell loss. At this early stage, the cyst attaches itself to neighboring tissue to get access to the blood supply. Conventional medicine sees this growth as ovarian cancer. At the height of the healing phase, the cyst loses most of its fluid.
In the second healing phase, the cyst becomes hard and separates from the nearby tissue. The body boosts the creation of estrogen by the help of the cyst.
The extra estrogen makes the female who has lost an offspring or a mate more attractive. This process increases her readiness to mate to make up for the loss and become pregnant again. After the healing process, the organ or tissue is stronger than before.
If the pressure in a liquid or semi-liquid cyst becomes too strong, the cyst might burst. When the cyst breaks, the fluid passes into the abdominal cavity.
The released ovarian cells then attach to the abdominal wall or organs such as the bladder or rectum. In this case, the cyst development takes place outside the ovary.
This is what Western medicine wrongly calls endometriosis. According to them, endometriosis is a growth of endometrial tissue outside of the uterus.
Ovarian cancer also develops in germ cells.
Germ cells give rise to eggs and sperms in the human reproductive organs. In the ovaries, the germ cells form so-called oogonia which develop into an egg or ovum. This process, called oogenesis, takes place during the development of the fetus.
The biological conflict linked to the germ cells is a profound loss conflict. It is often the loss of a child. During the conflict-active phase, an ovarian teratoma develops from the corpus luteum.
A teratoma is a tumor made up of several different types of tissue, such as hair, muscle, or bone. The Corpus luteum is a yellow hormone-secreting body in the female reproductive system. It secretes estrogens and progesterone.
The biological purpose of more germ cells is to quicken the reproduction of a new offspring after the loss. Conventional medicine, see a malignant teratoma as ovarian cancer.
During the conflict resolution, the teratoma stops growing. Fungi or mycobacteria may decompose the teratoma during the healing phase. The healing process may lead to night sweats.
Now you should know how stress may cause ovarian cancer. To learn how to heal the conflict shock and prevent cancer further, please continue to the end of this blog post.
Ovaries are a pair of glands in the female reproductive system. They store and produce eggs and estrogen.
Ovarian cancer can develop in several kinds of cells.
Cancer manifests after a conflict shock.
Each cancer has a conflict-active phase and a healing stage.
The biological conflict linked to the ovaries is a loss conflict of a loved one.
The biological conflict linked to the germ cells is a profound loss conflict.
1. Learn about the emotional causes of ovarian cancer.
2. Heal your emotional conflict shock
3. Use natural remedies to halt your ovarian cancer
Today you learned about the emotional causes of ovarian cancer. One first crucial step in arresting your ovarian cancer is to heal the loss conflict you experienced. If you don't resolve this problem, you might get stuck in the conflict-active phase.
Download The Ovarian Cancer Healing Protocol to learn how to resolve the loss conflict. Discover a simple technique you can use to heal past wounds and feel great again. You will also learn 8 other natural remedies you can use to prevent more cancer.
Download this free e-book to learn 9 natural remedies you can use to prevent ovarian cancer.
Simon Persson is a holistic cancer blogger with a passion for natural health cures. When he is not blogging, he enjoys nature, cooking and learning about the latest gadgets on the market.
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