… when we suffer unexpected emotional stress, the ”conflict shock“ impacts in an area in the brain that is programmed to deal with exactly the particular type of distress experienced. From over 40,000 case studies, Dr. Hamer established that when the brain receives the impact, which is visible on a brain scan, the organ or tissue that is controlled from the affected brain area also reacts. Depending on the exact nature of the conflict, the organ either responds with cell augmentation, i.e., the growth of a tumor, or with tissue loss.
… Since healing can only occur after the conflict has been resolved, GNM focuses on identifying and resolving the original conflict. Above all, it is most important to create an environment free of fear and panic so that the healing process can be completed without the danger of new conflict shocks.
… During the healing phase, the tumor is broken down by specialized microbes that have been trained over the course of evolution to do just that … If these helpful microbes are not available because of excessive use of antibiotics, the tumor encapsulates and stays in place.