What’s in a soup?

Here is your next assignment. Prepare a bowl with delicious soup. Find a secluded place. Put the bowl on the table, have a chair and sit down. Watch the soup, smell it, but don’t taste it. Observe how your body reacts. Water is filling your mouth. You sense the stomach, and get appetite. The smell of the odor and the sight of the soup are messages to the WOB, indicating that you intend to eat. It mobilizes many processes in your body. Not only your salivary glands, the entire digestive tract is on alert. Then come other organs, liver for food processing, kidney, brain etc. Your soup triggers a systemic reaction controlled by WOB. For you, food ingestion is voluntary, exactly like touching your nose, yet supported by many involuntary processes, controlled by WOB. If one of them fails, like a dry mouth, it may be difficult for you to swallow.

Food ingestion involves:

  1. Apetite
  2. Imagining the food.
  3. Execution by the WOB

Next time when you lie in bed, remember the soup, imagine smelling it, and observe your body reaction. After several attempts to imagine the soup, the body will respond exactly like in the real case. Without any outside trigger the WOB recruits processes for food digestion. You succeeded communicating with the WOB as if saying: "Turn on all food processing processes!" In the same way you may imagine that the soup stinks and is stale and after several attempts you will succeed to turn off these processes.

This is the secret of a Yogi who at will, accelerates or slows down his heart rate, or lowers his blood pressure. He learned to communicate with WOB, performing his feats in front of a stunned audience. Now you can learn some of his tricks, using an instrument for practicing biofeedback. You sit in front of a computer monitor that displays your ECG. Gradually with patience, by trial and error, you can learn by yourself how to slow down your heart rate. Exactly as you learned by yourself how to stand and walk. Does this procedure help to resist cancer? It might. Since processes interleave, heart rate manipulation may affect your cancer. Yet the effect is marginal and not worth the effort. Biofeedback is good for studying how to communicate with WOB.

Imagine the scent of a rose

Smell is  an extremely  powerful sense.  Sophisticated instruments, called fMRI, and PET, portray brain regions which  process  odor information. You smell  a rose and a region in your brain lights up, (red spot in the  cross section of the brain in the figure) .  More, the region lights up even if you only  imagine  the scent of a rose! The bright spot actually  indicates  that  blood in the region flows faster. By imagining the scent of a rose, you  accelerate  blood flow in your brain.  What  a feat! You ask yourself:  Might I use this method to accelerate my recovery ? Yes. A  treatment called Aroma-therapy   aims to achieve just  that. But there are better ways.

Imagine and imitate

After learning how to communicate with WOB you might sit down at your table, and try to urge it: "I want to get healthy!" Why doesn’t it work? In order to indicate to WOB your wishes, you have to imagine. You mobilized WOB by imagining the soup. What should you imagine in order to mobilize it to resist cancer? You turn to your childhood experience, when you learned to stand by imitating your parents. Whom should you imitate now? Perhaps going to India, to imitate a Hindu Yogi? As disciple, you will learn how to control involuntary processes, and since all interleave, by chance, you might learn also how to resist your cancer? This might work, but wait, there are other ways, even more promising.

Cancer Yogi

The secrets that you are after, carry patients with cancer, although they may not be aware of it. At first you turn your attention to "long survivors". Patients that were treated for breast cancer long time ago and appear as if cured. Many are actually in prolonged remission and feel healthy. Their WOB knows how to live with cancer in peace, harmony and good health. They learned to tell their WOB "I want to get healthy!" They control involuntary aspects of their disease. Like a Hindu yogi. These are the yogis to follow and imitate! Cancer Yogis. What is their secret, What did they imagine? Whom did they imitate? What did they do? Did a healer or homeopath assist them? You need to find out, since you too wish to become a Cancer Yogi.

Smoker Yogi

The yogi metaphor is important for your survival, and will be illustrated by a somewhat unusual example. Obviously, smoking is hazardous to your health, causing disease and lung cancer. Yet some individuals smoke and remain unharmed. Like the old timer in your neighborhood who smokes four packs a day and swears that only cigarettes keep him alive. Your physician ignores this phenomenon ascribing it to luck. But you should know better. His lifestyle is maintained by WOB. Despite cigarettes, it keeps him alive, in peace, and harmony. He is a Smoker Yogi, who trained himself to consume poison, like an athlete, who trains himself for the Olympics. Yet only some become Athlete Yogis, and receive a golden medal. The same applies to smoking. Only few become Smoker Yogis. The majority pays with their health. Since medicine lacks means to recognize potential smoker yogis, it advises you to refrain from this dangerous sport.

WOB may learn how to handle all kinds of poisons, and is capable of learning also how to handle your poison. It only needs time and your patience.

Patient Physician
Click on your icon to follow your trail




Cancer Yogi - medical interpretation