These are the emotional conflicts that can cause the flu or acute bronchitis

Any discomfort or emotion that we do not know how to manage, understand or accept can be the cause of an illness.

There are many factors involved, and among them are the powerful beliefs: do you believe that the cold makes you sick? Do you think the flu is contagious? All of that can make you sick.

If we have the flu, a cold or a cold, it is usually because some situation in our lives has made us angry or a tense relationship with someone, and that retained anger ends up manifesting itself in the body.

Cold symptoms are cough/neck pain (something I want to say and don’t dare to say) pain in the ears (something I don’t want to hear) stuffy nose/runny nose (something smells bad, I don’t like it, there are threats in the air or environment, I want to separate myself from that situation) cold (I don’t like something, I’m cold with someone) headache (I think about it).

For example, the simple fact that the boss asks you to stay longer to work when you had already planned to do something after work, will cause you an upset that can end in the flu. Christmas colds are also very frequent: meeting with the family, sometimes, forced by tradition, and negative comments, criticism or ridicule about us, as well as anything that makes us angry, if it is not expressed, it will end up manifesting itself in your body with a symptom.

The flu is frequently related to anger, annoyance, because they are events that leave us with something “crossed” with respect to someone or something that someone said or did.

What is the hidden biological emotion?

  • I react badly to the opinions or criticism of others.
  • Fear of reacting furiously.
  • Fear of defending my opinion or position.
  • Inability to “respond” assertively.

The flu or cold is a healing phase, it appears when the conflict has already been resolved. While you are under tension and stress, the body protects itself.

When you take out the resentment or walk away from the situation, the body goes into vagotonia, you need a space of silence and rest to recover.

When there are fights or prolonged arguments, then the cold turns into bronchitis.

The difference between flu and bronchitis lies in the intensity and duration of the bioshock, being the flu the one with the least importance and emotional impact. The doctor. Hamer in honor of his son named DHS (dirk Hamer syndrome) to the bioshock or trauma that produces the disease.

He discovered that every disease is caused by an impact or event: that it takes us completely by surprise, that we have experienced emotional isolation (whose deep emotions we have not expressed or shared), or that we cannot find a solution to it.

The flu and acute bronchitis always have as a background to eliminate and expel symbolic dust, foreign bodies or impurities, which we have incorporated involuntarily.

The most frequent themes are:

  • Invasion in the territory. Someone invades what we consider our territory, be it our home, work, etc., and it absorbs us, we feel that it invades us beyond what is acceptable and that violates us.
  • Fights in the territory. Normally they are situations that take us by surprise and to which we do not react at the right time, internalizing that emotion that we cannot or should not let go of. They are fights in which we do not speak openly and we keep it inside.
  • stay cold It is very typical to associate flu and bronchitis with situations in which we are really cold. In reality, we should look for those situations that “leave us cold”. It is important to use expressions such as “I was frozen”, “I was frozen” that indicate that the person receives an impact that leaves him cold and that he cannot react at that moment.
  • Single time. We all need time to dedicate ourselves. Sometimes for various reasons, we see that need compromised and by not being able to do it, we feel that we are losing something important to us. This loss can be felt as dust and symbolic impurities that float in that vital space that we breathe.

The first thing we must do is identify the conflictive situation taking into account the issues outlined above. Then we must become aware of the relationship between the symptom and the conflictive state of mind.

Recognize what makes you angry and change it, if you have to go to the family meal, you can go but without expectations, accepting the situation and not expecting others to change. If you get angry it is because of your expectations, because you want things to be the way you think they should be. Without expectations there is no anger, and what is more, when there are no expectations, when you change, people change and they no longer do anything that can make you angry.

Practice living without expectations in reference to how others should behave, practice living in the present without expecting anything from anyone and you will see how everything turns out better.

You may also be interested in:

You Can Heal Your Life, the book by author Louise L. Hay with more than 50 million copies sold, now in audiobook format.

In this audiobook, Louise L. Hay explains that the cause of diseases, in most cases, are limiting beliefs and ideas and teaches us with very simple exercises and affirmations, how to change our way of thinking to improve quality of our lives.

“Our thoughts and the words we use when speaking create our experiences.” His key message is: “If you are willing to work with your mind, anything can be cured.”

Listen for free with your 30-day Audible trial and select another audiobook for free too!
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