German New Medicine (GNM)® Parkinson’s Disease (PD)

Parkinson’s Disease (PD) & Multiple Sclerosis (MS) are conventionally deemed diseases that have no cure.  German New Medicine (GNM)®reveals for us information that is contrary to that which is commonly accepted. According to GNM, some diagnoses have only one emotional conflict involved. For both PD and MS, there is more than one conflict occurring simultaneously. Let’s first look at the causative emotional conflict they both have in common: a motor conflict. A motor conflict can be defined as a conflict of not being able to escape or not being able to get away or flee.
The particular muscles of the body that are affected directly correlate to the nature of the conflict.  GNM defines the correlations as such: 
-The legs are affected when the conflict is experienced as feeling trapped , as if pinned by a vehicle or by the thought of having to use a wheel chair, feeling imprisoned, unable to follow, keep up, climb, or the figurative thought of not being able to climb up in one’s position at work, e.g., not being promoted. 
-The hands, arms, & legs are affected when we are unable to hold something literally or figuratively, unable to hold on to somebody, e.g., a loved one moves on and one is powerless to stop it, or unable to push away someone or something.
-The shoulders &/or back are affected when we are unable to get out of the way or step aside fast enough.
-The face is affected when one has “lost face”, been made fun of, or ridiculed.
During the time when the conflict is active, a person experiences paralysis of the affected muscles.  If the conflict is resolved, in the first half of the healing phase, a person experiences weakness and the paralysis actually intensifies due to the connected brain edema that is occurring at the same time.  When the healing phase reaches its height, known as the epi-crisis, two things can occur:  1) an epilepctic seizure, or, 2) uncontrolled twitching, trembling, muscle spasm.  Granted, both of those sound rather awful.  They are, however, less awful when you know that they are the symptoms indicating that healing is occurring.  That knowledge is crucial to keep a person from having further emotional conflicts that snowball into PD or MS when those symptoms occur.  Without that knowledge, a person thinks he is getting worse, when, in fact, he is actually completing the healing of the motor conflict.
Think of the paralysis that occurs in the conflict active phase as a live electric cord being cut in half.  When the healing is at its peak, it is as if the two livewire cords are being touched together again and sparks occur.  This is the musculature being re-enlivened!  What happens during the motor conflict is the same as we see in nature with many animals using the “fake dead” reflex as a survival mechanism.
*Lauren Sonnenberg, LMHC, D.PSc, CAP is not a medical doctor (MD) nor is LifeCore a medical treatment facility, and any information presented here on GNM is strictly educational and is not a replacement for medical advice.  

Parkinson’s Disease (PD): One More Conflict

One can imagine that going through paralysis followed by a seizure or twitching, trembling, or spasms is certainly scary.  It has to be even more daunting when those symptoms don’t alleviate entirely, largely because a person thinks they are getting worse and therefore “more stuck” and they then re-experience a
motor conflict (see Part 1) and the cycle continues.  German New Medicine® (GNM) calls this “hanging healing” when the healing phase is not completed because of re-occurring conflicts. 
Thereafter, the next type of conflict often occurs when a person makes the realization that “my body’s not functioning”.  This conflict is called a “self-devaluation conflict” (SDC) (see this former blog article for more details).  In this case, it is an SDC in relation to being able to move, e.g. “my body is no longer strong or capable”.  In the conflict active phase, you have muscular atrophy.  If the conflict is resolved, the muscle would be repaired and one would experience inflammation, pain, and/or swelling until the healing was complete.
However, that conflict is not resolved for most people with Parkinson’s (PD) because they don’t have reason to believe that their temporary functioning issue is only temporary. 
Therefore, most of what we see with PD is someone who suffers some form of paralysis due to the ongoing motor conflict coupled with an SDC in the conflict active phase.  Should the SDC be resolved, the healing symptoms of the SDC may often make a person believe they are getting worse.  Therefore, the cycle continues, and then a person suffers re-occurring conflicts that spiral a person downward.

Most common associated root causes found in Parkinson’s patients include:
  • High toxic load – especially neurotoxins in the form of heavy metals, solvents, and food additives.
  • Multiple pathogens – viral and bacterial infections.
  • Nutritional imbalance
  • Poor oxygenation
  • Excess entrapped protein
  • Energetic blockages that contribute to poor cell-to-cell communication
  • Unresolved emotional issues
  • Dr. Yoshiaki Omura, MD
  • Localized deposits of Hg (mercury) and Al (aluminum) in the caudate nucleus (one of three basic structures that make up the basal ganglia)
  • Viral and bacterial infections, most commonly cytomegalovirus (CMV) and human herpesvirus 6 (HHV-6)
Mental anxiety and overactivity causes excessive release of the stress hormone cortisol which inhibits ATP cell production through blocking glucose in brain cells. Research indicates Parkinson’s is triggered by mental stress and loss of sleep.”
- The Journal of Homeostasis in Health and Disease, 1999