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Lung Cancer Causes Everyone Should Know About

December 1, 2017
Simon Persson

Learn about lung cancer causes and what to do about it. Discover how stress can influence cancer growth. Find out why smoking and asbestos can affect cancer growth. And finally get some tips on how to defeat lung cancer naturally.

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Learn about lung cancer causes and what to do about it. Discover how stress can influence cancer growth. Find out why smoking and asbestos can affect cancer growth. And finally get some tips on how to defeat lung cancer naturally.

Legal Notice

The information is presented for educational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, prescribe treat or cure cancer.This information is not intended as medical advice, please refer to a qualified healthcare professional.

What Is Lung Cancer?

Lung cancer is the uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells that start off in one or both lungs. There are two main types of lung cancers non-small cell lung cancer and small cell lung cancer.

Non-small cell lung cancer accounts for 80% of lung cancers, and small cell lung cancer for the remaining 20%. Lung cancer is by far the leading cause of cancer death among both men and women.

Each year, more people die of lung cancer than of colon, breast, and prostate cancers combined. Lung cancer occurs most often in older people. About 2 out of 3 patients diagnosed with lung cancer are 65 or older. Less than 2% are younger than 45. 

Most lung cancers do not cause any symptoms until they have spread. The most common symptoms of lung cancer are:

  • A cough that does not go away
  • Chest pain
  • Weight or appetite loss
  • Feeling tired or weak
  • Coughing up blood
  • Hoarseness
  • Shortness of breath

These symptoms can also be because of other reasons than lung cancer. Let's explore some common causes of lung cancer.

Most Common Lung Cancer Causes

The Emotional Connection To Lung Cancer

One of the leading lung cancer causes is emotional stress. Dr. Hamer is the founder of German New Medicine.

He developed testicular cancer a few months after his son Dirk died. Since he was never ill, he wondered if his cancer had to do with the tragic loss of his son.

At this point in his life, Dr. Hamer worked at a cancer clinic in Munich in Germany. He wanted to know if the patients also experienced an emotional shock before they got cancer.

Dr. Hamer obtained brain scans of all his cancer patients. He then compared the CT scan with the patient's medical records and history. All his patients experienced an unexpected shock before cancer diagnosis.

Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer

Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer

Hamer discovered that a particular area of the brain controlled a specific organ. Each conflict shock affects a unique part of the brain that relays it to the organ. Every cancer has a distinct conflict shock.

So, for example, he noticed that breast cancer is a consequence of a separation conflict. Or that cervical cancer is the result of a sexual conflict. Dr. Hamer found out that a disease runs in two phases.

We have the active conflict phase that activates the moment we have the shock. And at the moment we resolve that conflict, we enter the healing phase. In this state, the tumor stops growing and decomposes. Cancer is not a mistake by the body; its a survival mechanism.

Cancer Is A Biological Conflict

Cancer is not a disease but rather a biological conflict. Our bodies go into fight or flight mode if there is an immediate danger. The danger causes a specific physiological response.

Animals also experience biological conflicts when an opponent attacks them. Humans and animals respond to unexpected distress biologically.

Biological conflicts that humans and animals share include:

  • Anger in the territory
  • Abandonment by the pack
  • Loss of an offspring
  • Worries in the nest
  • Separation from a mate

The difference between humans and animals is that humans can think. Our bodies can't see the difference between a thought or a real situation.

girl in the woods

Cancer is part of a biological conflict

For us, a disturbing remark can cause an attack conflict. An unwanted move can create a territorial loss struggle. If we lose our income, then that can trigger a starvation conflict and so forth.

When we experience a specific emotional struggle, it activates a particular biological response. It is not the situation that causes the shock, but our perception of it. Every conflict shock is individual.

One person may experience a separation conflict. The same situation can trigger another response in the next person. And for a third person, the stress is trivial. It depends on our beliefs, values, or our vulnerabilities. So this is what Dr. Hamer noticed about lung cancer.

There are several types of lung cancers. The first type of lung cancer program is a bronchial carcinoma.

4 Lung Cancers And Their Emotional Causes

1. Bronchial Carcinoma

Bronchi are the main passageway into the lungs. The bronchi become smaller the closer they get to the lung tissue and are then considered bronchioles.

Both the bronchi and bronchioles carry air into the lung alveoli. The biological conflict linked to the bronchial is a male territorial fear struggle. Or in a female, it is because of a scare-fright conflict.

A territorial fear conflict refers to a threat to the “territory.” By territory, I mean at home, work, in a senior home, hospital, or in the village, city, and country where one lives.

bronchi and bronchioles in the lungs

Bronchial carcinoma starts in the bronchioles, picture by Wikipedia

It can also be due to fear of one’s safety as well as the safety of the “pack”. Physical abuse, family violence, or bullying can trigger this fear.

Or an accident, fire, flooding or a frightening diagnosis can also provoke this response. A natural disaster, war, or a terrorist attack can also cause it.

A scare-fright conflict is the female response to unforeseen danger while a territorial fear conflict is the male response to a territorial threat. The conflict can be triggered by any frightening experience.

The purpose of the biological conflict is to widen the bronchi to increase the oxygen intake.

The second type of cancer of the lungs is alveolar lung cancer.

2. Alveolar Lung Cancer

Alveoli are tiny air sacs at the end of the bronchioles in the lungs. Alveoli are where the lungs and the bloodstream exchange carbon dioxide and oxygen. The biological conflict linked to the lung alveoli is a death-fright conflict.

A death-fright happens when we fear for our own life. Or we worry about the life of others such as a family member, beloved friend, or a pet. You can experience this death-fright in any life-threatening situation.

It can trigger in an accident. By far the most common death-fright conflict is a diagnosis shock. A cancer diagnosis can feel like a death sentence.

The biological purpose of the cell increase is to improve the function of the lungs. They supply the body with more oxygen to escape from the life-threatening situation.

alveolus in the lungs

Alveoli are tiny air sacs at the end of the bronchioles in the lungs

Learning that the cancer is malignant”, “inoperable,” “aggressive,” “invasive” can scare the patient. Or if the doctor says that you have six months to live then that can trigger a death panic.

The same holds true for medical checkups. Pap tests, PSA tests, mammograms, colonoscopies, blood tests may freak the patient out. Or we can trigger this death panic if we have symptoms that may seem like cancer.

If you have a lump in your breast, or blood in the stool, then that can trigger a self-diagnoses shock.

During the conflict-resolution bacteria, remove the cells that are no longer required. Healing symptoms are coughing up milky or rusty-colored mucus. Another typical healing symptom is night sweats.

Pleural carcinoma is another type of lung cancer program in the body.

3. Pleural Carcinoma

The pleura is a two-layered membrane. It lines the lungs, including the ribs and the diaphragm. Serous fluid in the pleural cavity protects the underlying tissues. The liquid allows the lungs to move with ease during respiration.

The biological conflict linked to the pleura is an attack conflict. It is especially an assault against the chest. An attack against the chest or torso can be a blow, stab, or hit against the chest or ribs.

You can experience this attack during a fight, accident, or in sports. Accusations directed at someone can also cause an attack conflict. Also, surgery and other aggressive treatments may trigger attack conflicts.

Comparison of a healthy and diseased lung

Pleural carcinoma starts in the pleura, a two-layered membrane that lines the lungs

During the conflict-active phase, pleural cells grow to the intensity of the conflict. The biological purpose of the cell increase is to protect the chest against further attacks.

Your handedness determines if cancer grows in the right or left half of the pleura. In a right-handed person, the left side is a mother/child conflict. The right side is a partner-related struggle. If you're left-handed, the right side is a mother/child conflict, and the left side is a partner struggle.

After the conflict resolution, fungi or bacteria remove the cells no longer needed. Healing symptoms are chest pain, painful coughing, breathing difficulties, fever, and night sweats. Lung cancer can also develop in the goblet cells.

4. Intra-bronchial Goblet Cell Carcinoma


Goblet cells are single-celled glands found around the bronchial mucosa and the trachea. The cells secrete mucus that moistens the respiratory passages. They also cleanse the air entering the lungs. 


The biological conflict linked to the goblet cells is a fear of suffocating. Or it can be a panic of not getting enough air. 
You may experience the conflict during an accident.

Some examples include: 


  • Drowning
  • Strangulation
  • Asthma attack
  • Smoke poisoning
  • Medical emergency

Newborns suffer the panic when the umbilical cord wraps around the neck. They can also experience it if you cut the umbilical cord too early. Or if you put them in a position where they are unable to breathe.

Picture showing goblet cells' location in the lungs

Goblet cells are single-celled glands found around the bronchial mucosa and the trachea, picture by Patrick J. Lynch


During the conflict-active phase, the goblet cells increase in number. It's a response to the distress of not getting enough air. The purpose of cell growth is to enhance mucus secretion to deal with the situation.


Following the conflict-resolution, bacteria remove the cells that are no longer needed. Healing symptoms are discharge of mucus and night sweats.

So let me share an example of a lung cancer case.

The Emotional Reason George Harrison Died Of Lung Cancer

The former Beatles member George Harrison died of lung cancer in 2001. Harrison experienced a death fright two years before his death.

On 30 December 1999, a psychopath attacked Harrison and his wife at their home. Michael Abrams, a fan, broke in and attacked Harrison with a kitchen knife. He believed he was on a mission from God to kill the pop star.

George Harrision article about the knife attack

A psychopath attacked Harrison and his wife at their home, which may have been the cause of his lung cancer

Abrams punctured George's lung and caused him severe damage before the police stopped him. In the hospital, Harrison recovered from 40 stab wounds from the attack.

Harrison said in The Guardian article that:

“There was a time during this violent struggle that I truly believed I was dying”

George Harrison

So this situation triggered a death fright response which may have led to the growth of his lung cancer. If you struggle with lung cancer, then it is vital that you address your death fear.

Smoking is another risk factor for getting lung cancer.

Smoking Causes Cancer

Tobacco smoke contains many chemicals that are harmful to both smokers and nonsmokers. Cigarettes also increase the risk of at least 13 other cancers.

Of the more than 7,000 chemicals in tobacco smoke, at least 250 are harmful. And 69 of the chemicals in cigarettes can cause cancer.

Longtime smoking affects your cancer risk more than the number of cigarettes you smoke a day. For example, smoking one pack a day for 40 years is even more dangerous than smoking two packs a day for 20 years.

Woman smoking

Smoking increases the risk of lung cancer

The primary way that smoking causes cancer is by damaging our DNA. Chemicals like arsenic and nickel interfere with pathways for repairing damaged DNA.

These toxins make it even more likely that damaged cells will turn cancerous. Smokers are also less able to handle toxic chemicals than those with healthy lungs and blood.

Other lung cancer risk factors include Asbestos.

Asbestos From Insulating Material May Cause Lung Cancer

Asbestos fibers are durable, and resistant to heat and do not conduct electricity. As a result, asbestos was a favorite insulating material since ancient times.

It was common in factories, schools, homes and more. In the 20th century, growing evidence showed that asbestos damaged the lungs. Asbestos-related cancers became better recognized in the second half of the 20th century.

Asbestos fibres from building material

Asbestos fibers may irritate the lungs and cause lung cancer

There has been a dramatic decrease in using asbestos in the United States since the mid-1970s. As a result, asbestos exposure dropped. However, it’s still present in some products and older buildings.

The European Union banned Asbestos since 2005. But the ban did not require removal of asbestos that was already in place. Still, heavy asbestos use continues in some countries.

Summary

Today I talked about different lung cancer causes. There are two main types of lung cancers non-small cell lung cancer and small cell lung cancer.

Lung cancer is by far the leading cause of cancer death among both men and women. Each year, more people die of lung cancer than of colon, breast, and prostate cancers combined.

The biological conflict linked to the bronchial is a male territorial fear struggle. Or in a female, it is because of a scare-fright conflict.

Lung alveoli cancer is a death-fright conflict.

The biological conflict linked to the pleura is an attack conflict. It is especially,an assault against the chest.

The biological conflict linked to the goblet cells is a fear of suffocating.

Smoking is another risk factor for getting lung cancer.

Asbestos fibers may irritate the lungs and cause lung cancer.

 

How To Defeat Lung Cancer With Natural Remedies

1. Work on your emotional trauma behind lung cancer

2. Eat a plant-based diet

3. Quit smoking

4. Reduce asbestos exposure

5. Cleanse you lungs

6. Use natural cancer remedies

Action Steps

If you have lung cancer, then make sure to work on your emotional trauma. Consumption of animal products increases your risk of cancer. Humans are herbivores, not meat-eaters.

Animal products may cause mucus in your body. Therefore you should avoid all animal products, especially dairy products. Also, ditch processed food such as TV-dinners or take out food.

Eating more fruits and vegetables may improve your survival chances. You can do this by eating a whole-food high-carb, low-fat plant-based diet.

Foods that are good for cancer include broccoli or cauliflowers. Brussels sprouts, turnips, and leafy greens also fight cancer.

Antioxidant-rich foods counter the production of mucus, which tend to accumulate in the lungs and airways. Raw fruits and vegetables are some good sources of antioxidants.

If you're a smoker, then you have to quit this bad habit now. You should also avoid asbestos as best as you can and cleanse your lungs


Download our lung cancer healing protocol to learn 11 natural remedies you can use against lung cancer.

Discover what to eat, ways to detox your lungs, and how to deal with your emotional trauma. Also, find out 13 ways to cleanse your lungs naturally.

Download this guide for free below.

Learn How To Defeat Lung Cancer For Good!

Join our newsletter to receive regular updates about natural cancer remedies & get this free e-book to learn 11 natural remedies you can do to stop lung cancer.


Lung cancer is mostly a death fright conflict. To stop the biological struggle behind lung cancer you need to resolve your death fear. You can download the "How To Overcome The Fear Of Death" workbook to learn some exercises you can do to stop worrying about death.  

You can also read my previous blog post where I talk about how to stop worrying about cancer.

Resources:

Lung cancer is the deadliest form of cancer.

About 1 out of 4 cancer deaths are from lung cancer.

But there are natural remedies that you can use to prevent it.

In this video, you're going to learn about the symptoms of lung cancer and what it is.

And then you're going to discover different lung cancer causes and how to fix them.

So let's start.

Lung cancer is the uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells that start off in one or both lungs.

There are two main types of lung cancers
non-small cell lung cancer
and small cell lung cancer.

Non-small cell lung cancer accounts for 80% of lung cancers.

And small cell lung cancer for the remaining 20%.

Lung cancer is by far the leading cause of cancer death among both men and women.  

Each year, more people die of lung cancer than of colon, breast, and prostate cancers combined.

Lung cancer occurs most often in older people.

About 2 out of 3 patients diagnosed with lung cancer are 65 or older.

Less than 2% are younger than 45.

Most lung cancers do not cause any symptoms until they have spread.

The most common symptoms of lung cancer are:

A cough that does not go away or gets worse


Coughing up blood

Chest pain that is often worse with deep breathing, coughing, or laughing


Hoarseness


Weight loss and loss of appetite


Shortness of breath


or Feeling tired or weak

These symptoms can also be because of other reasons than lung cancer.

One of the leading lung cancer causes is emotional stress.



Dr. Hamer is the founder of German New Medicine

He developed testicular cancer a few months after his son Dirk died.
 
Since he was never ill, he wondered if his cancer had to do with the tragic loss of his son.
 
At this point in his life, Dr. Hamer worked at a cancer clinic in Munich in Germany.

He wanted to know if the patients also experienced an emotional shock before they got cancer.

Dr. Hamer obtained brain scans, of all his cancer patients.

He then compared the CT scan with the patient's medical records and history.
 
All his patients experienced an unexpected shock before cancer diagnosis.
 
Hamer discovered that a particular area of the brain controlled a specific organ.

Each conflict shock affects a unique part of the brain that relays it to the organ.
 
Every cancer has a distinct conflict shock.
 
So, for example, he noticed that breast cancer is a consequence of a separation conflict.
 
 Or that cervical cancer is the result of a sexual conflict.
 
 Dr. Hamer found out that a disease runs in two phases.

We have the active conflict phase that activates the moment we have the shock.


And at the moment we resolve that conflict, we enter the healing phase.
 
 In this state, the tumor stops growing and decomposes.

 Cancer is not a disease but rather a biological conflict.
 
 Our bodies go into fight or flight mode if there is an immediate danger.

The danger causes a specific physiological response.
 
Animals also experience biological conflicts when an opponent attacks them.
 
Humans and animals respond to unexpected distress biologically.
 
 Biological conflicts that humans and animals share include:

anger in the territory

worries in the nest


abandonment by the pack


separation from a mate


loss of an offspring
 
and more.

 The difference between humans and animals is that humans can think.
 
 Our bodies can't see the difference between a thought or a real situation.
 
 For us, a disturbing remark can cause an attack conflict.
 
 An unwanted move can create a territorial loss struggle.
 
 If we lose our income, then that can trigger a starvation conflict.
 
And so forth.



 When we experience a specific emotional struggle, it activates a particular biological response.

 It is not the situation that causes the shock, but our perception of it.
 
 Every conflict shock is individual.
 
One person may experience a separation conflict.

The same situation can trigger another response in the next person.

And for a third person, the stress is trivial.

 It depends on our beliefs, values, or our vulnerabilities.  

So this is what Dr. Hamer noticed about lung cancer.
 
There are several types of lung cancers.

The first type of lung cancer program is a bronchial carcinoma.

Bronchi are the main passageway into the lungs.

The bronchi become smaller the closer they get to the lung tissue and are then considered bronchioles.

Both the bronchi and bronchioles carry air into the lung alveoli.

The biological conflict linked to the bronchial is a male territorial fear struggle.

Or in a female, it is because of a scare-fright conflict.

A territorial fear conflict refers to a threat to the “territory.”

By territory, I mean
at home,
work,
in a senior home,
hospital,
or in the village, city, and country where one lives

It can also be due to fear of one’s safety as well as the safety of the “pack”.



Physical abuse, family violence, or bullying can trigger this fear.  


Or an accident, fire, flooding or a frightening diagnosis can also provoke this response.

A natural disaster, war, or a terrorist attack can also scare you to death.

The purpose of the biological conflict is to widen the bronchi to increase the oxygen intake.

The second type of cancer of the lungs is alveolar lung cancer.



Alveoli are tiny air sacs at the end of the bronchioles in the lungs.

Alveoli are where the lungs and the bloodstream exchange carbon dioxide and oxygen.

The biological conflict linked to the lung alveoli is a death-fright conflict.

A death-fright happens when we fear for our own life.

Or we worry about the life of others such as a family member, beloved friend, or a pet.

You can experience this death-fright in any life-threatening situation.

It can trigger in an accident.

By far the most common death-fright conflict is a diagnosis shock.

A cancer diagnosis can feel like a death sentence.

Learning that the cancer is malignant”, “inoperable,” “aggressive,” “invasive” can scare the patient.

Or if the doctor says that you have six months to live then that can trigger a death panic.

The same holds true for medical checkups.


Pap tests, PSA tests, mammograms, colonoscopies, blood tests may freak the patient out.

Or we can trigger this death panic if we have symptoms that may seem like cancer.

If you have a lump in your breast, or blood in the stool, then that can trigger a self-diagnoses shock

Pleural carcinoma is the third type of lung cancer program in the body.

The biological conflict linked to the pleura is an attack conflict.

It is especially, an assault against the chest.
   
An attack against the chest or torso can be a blow, stab, or hit against the chest or ribs.

You can experience this attack during a fight, accident, or in sports.

Accusations directed at someone can also cause an attack conflict.

Also, surgery and other aggressive treatments may trigger attack conflicts.

The biological purpose of the cell increase is to protect the chest against further attacks.

So let me share an example of a lung cancer case.

The former Beatle member George Harrison died of lung cancer in 2001.

Harrison experienced a death fright two years before his death.

On 30 December 1999, a psychopath attacked Harrison and his wife at their home.

Michael Abrams, a fan, broke in and attacked Harrison with a kitchen knife.

He believed he was on a mission from God to kill the pop star.

Abrams punctured George's lung and caused him severe damage before the police stopped him.

In the hospital, Harrison recovered from 40 stab wounds from the attack.

Harrison said in the Guardian Article that:

"There was a time during this violent struggle that I truly believed I was dying,"

So this situation triggered a death fright response which may have led to the growth of his lung cancer.

If you struggle with lung cancer, then it is vital that you address your death fear.

You can download this workbook to learn ways to stop worrying about death.

The link is in the description

Smoking is another risk factor for getting lung cancer.

Tobacco smoke contains many chemicals that are harmful to both smokers and nonsmokers.

Cigarettes also increase the risk of at least 13 other cancers.



Of the more than 7,000 chemicals in tobacco smoke, at least 250 are harmful.

And 69 of the chemicals in cigarettes can cause cancer.
 
Other lung cancer risk factors include Asbestos.

Asbestos fibers are durable, and resistant to heat and do not conduct electricity.

As a result, asbestos was a favorite insulating material since ancient times.

It was common in factories, schools, homes and more.

In the 20th century, growing evidence showed that asbestos damaged the lungs.

Asbestos-related cancers became better recognized in the second half of the 20th century.   

There has been a dramatic decrease in using asbestos in the United States since the mid-1970s.

As a result, asbestos exposure dropped.



However, it’s still present in some products and older buildings.

The European Union banned Asbestos since 2005.

But the ban did not require removal of asbestos that was already in place.

Still, heavy asbestos use continues in some countries.

5. Summary

Today I talked about different lung cancer causes.

There are two main types of lung cancers non-small cell lung cancer and small cell lung cancer.

Lung cancer is by far the leading cause of cancer death among both men and women.

Each year, more people die of lung cancer than of colon, breast, and prostate cancers combined.

The biological conflict linked to the bronchial is a male territorial fear struggle.

Or in a female, it is because of a scare-fright conflict.

Lung alveoli cancer is a death-fright conflict.

And the biological conflict linked to the pleura is an attack conflict.

It is especially,an assault against the chest.

Smoking is another risk factor for getting lung cancer.

Other lung cancer risk factors include Asbestos.

6. Key Message

I hope you learned that there are natural remedies that you can use to prevent lung cancer.

7. Your Close (complete with what you’re asking for)

Download this workbook for free to learn how to release your death fear. 

The link is in the description.

If you enjoyed this video, then press the like button and subscribe to this channel.

Share this video on social media with your families and friends.

Please visit our blog at www.cancerwisdom.net to learn non-toxic ways to treat cancer.

You can also download more free documents in our Free Resource Library.

Thanks for watching!

And I see you soon



Simon Persson


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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