Musculoskeletal diseases, as diagnosed in conventional medicine, fall into two broad categories:
1. Structural problems - diseases involving bone and muscle pain, tumours, and tissue deterioration:
These problems are thought by conventional medicine to be caused by injury and strain on the musculoskeletal system, or by cancer. This is only partially true, and only sometimes. Instead, there are other factors which cause these symptoms.
Like all other diseases, structural musculoskeletal diseases are the brain-mediated bodily response to specific types of life experiences.
2. Motor problems (motor neuron diseases) - diseases involving problems getting muscles to behave properly:
The various diseases that affect our ability to use our bodies are generally thought to be caused by either physical trauma or by a deterioration of the nerves so that the brain and the muscles can't communicate with one another. This isn't right. Motor neuron musculoskeletal diseases, like all diseases, are the brain-mediated bodily response to specific types of life experiences.
Our bones and muscles are coordinated by two specific areas of the brain. These two areas of the brain often work very closely together, because life experiences that affect the use of our bodies often have both a structural challenge and a motor challenge.
Therefore, structural musculoskeletal diseases and motor neuron musculoskeletal diseases often occur together, producing a variety of symptoms which can often be diagnosed as a medical or even a genetic syndrome.
The two areas of the brain that are involved in causing and mediating musculoskeletal diseases are:
1. The cerebral medulla, which is the "white matter" inside the large two hemispheres of the brain.
The cerebral medulla controls bone, muscle and fat tissues, and responds according to very specific types of life experiences. The result is a strengthening of the tissues so that the bone, muscles or fat tissue can do its job better next time. The strengthening process is painful, because the tissues are being replenished with mineral-rich fluids, producing swelling beneath the periosteum (bone skin) in the associated area. Most aches and pains in the body are related to this brain-directed process of the body making the musculoskeletal structure stronger.
The severity and type of the conflict experience will determine which fat, muscle, or bone tissue is affected, and will also determine how painful the musculoskeletal disease will be.
2. The motor cortex, which is located in the central front part of the "grey matter" of the cerebral cortex, the wrinkly outer "bark" of the large two hemispheres of the brain. The motor cortex controls our voluntary and involuntary muscle responses to circumstances in our lives.
Motor cortex conflicts have to do with being trapped. When a mammal is in a situation when they can't run away from a predator, Nature initiates the "play-dead" reflex. This is not a voluntary action, but it is a protective one. Whenever the brain is called upon to deal with a problem of being trapped, the motor cortex will shut down innervation to the appropriate musculature, and our bodies will involuntarily go into the play-dead reflex.
The German New Medicine® has meticulously charted the specific types of life experience that lead to musculoskeletal diseases. With this knowledge, you can look back over your own life experience to find out what event in your life triggered this response in your brain and body. From there, you can often heal your symptoms by making the appropriate life changes to end the conflict that is causing your musculoskeletal disease.
Return to the German New Medicine® Healer
Disclaimer: All information is provided for
informational purposes only. If you are concerned about your health,
consult your health care provider.
No Reproduction without Written Permission
© 2009-2010 www.german-new-medicine-healer.com