Vignette on Cancer; “Oh, they were so nice, everybody loved them!”

[This post is from the May 2019 newsletter – click here to read it.]

When a woman I’m treating tells me that she’s concerned about appearing selfish if she practices self-care, I think of the 2 inch tumor I once had in my left breast. My modus operandi was that as long as I maintained the outer form of expectation, I could avoid my deeper emotions and cleanly escape this thing called life.

Back those 25 years ago, I never took care of myself. I was a newlywed mother who cooked, worked in a government office, cleaned my home, and made something different every single night for dinner (with no exception). I was overweight, sad, and suffering chronic fatigue, psoriasis, chronic pain all through my body, and then came the tumor. The volume of my symptoms were incrementally going up.

Cancer is defined as the disease of resignation, feelings of the unlived life and rescuing others to the exclusion of oneself. You know what folks will say about someone who’s passed away from cancer? “Oh, they were so nice, everybody loved them!” and “They’d do absolutely anything for anyone, even take their shirt right off their back and give it you you!”  They’re absolutely selfless folk. The tumor is an emblem of a misplaced self.

Now, I’m not saying that becoming whole doesn’t mean that you’re void of acts of kindness for others. I’m saying that you don’t enact this gesture to the exclusion of your own self-hood and ecology. Your full cup can runneth over only after it is first full. Gestures of self-care will extend to others on a case by case basis. Try asking yourself first, “Can I do this out of love?”  or “Is my own cup full and do I have the bandwidth to extend myself and live the consequences?” or “Are folks taking more from me than I’m prepared to give right now?”

These two articles are crafted to illuminate what the Cancer Miasm is AND how to transcend this state of mind if you find yourself in its clutches. Remember, in some cases, you will need the law of cure, like cures like, ala Heilkunst to get you out of its midst if you’ve already engendered the state of mind into your physiology.

If you want to listen to the whole gnarly story of my own get out of the cancer matrix for FREE, here’s the link

2 thoughts on “Vignette on Cancer; “Oh, they were so nice, everybody loved them!”

  1. miro

    how can this be true of young children with cancer? a friend of mine is losing her 6 yr old daughter to a rare form of cancer how can she feel resigned at 6yrs old. how can Heilkunst help her?

  2. amcquinn Post author

    Such a sound question indeed. Often children who suffer with cancer have taken on a very significant karmic burden for themselves and for the parent. Both parent and child need to have the underlying cause of their issues addressed. Perhaps also study the books, ‘Destiny of Souls’ by Dr. Michael Newton and also ‘Reincarnation and Karma’ by Rudolf Steiner for further explanation for answers to why we contract with suffering.

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