A Different Look at Cancer

Spring has sprung in the northern hemisphere and that means that it’s time for everything that’s been dormant through the winter months to “wake up” and to demonstrate their full potential. We use words like “alive”, “open”, “bloom”, to describe this time of year. It’s interesting that nature is bursting with life at this time of year, because it is also the season for an inherited predisposition that causes growth of a different kind. That inherited predisposition, or miasm is Carcinosin.

Carcinosin is the inherited predisposition behind Cancer, one of the great scourges of our time. We are all familiar with the concept of a tumour but it’s important to understand that the tumour is not the cancer. Perhaps that bears repeating: the tumour is not the cancer. The tumour is the body’s attempt to resolve a deeper issue called Carcinosin. That is why, when the tumour is surgically removed or treated with radiation or chemotherapy, we know that there is a possibility of a new tumour growing in the body. If the tumour itself was the issue, then removing it would permanently solve the problem.

This can seem confusing because we’ve all been taught to equate the word “tumour” with the word “cancer”. When we take a step back to view the broader context of what is actually happening, the distinction becomes clear. First, we have to understand that Carcinosin exists on the generative side of our life energy. Allopathic medicine tends to focus solely on the sustentive side of our life energy and so only half of the picture is being addressed. For an introduction to the sustentive and generative sides of our life energy, watch this video.

Inherited predispositions like Carcinosin are passed down through the generative side of our life energy. If the root of the problem exists on the generative side of our life energy, then we cannot fully address it by applying measures that only address the sustentive side of our life energy. Surgery, chemotherapy, radiation and nutrition are purely sustentive measures, which is why cancer comes back so often even after these measures have been applied.

We have all become aware of carcinogens in our environment, in the food we eat and in the products we use. These carcinogens do play a role, but its important to distinguish the triggers from the root causes. Carcinogens can act as triggers that activate the Carcinosin miasm but some element of the predisposition needs to be there. This is why a group of people may all be exposed to the same carcinogen but not all of them will develop cancer. The ones with a heavy Carcinosin load are more likely to develop cancer, triggered by the exposure to carcinogens. Life traumas, whether physical or emotional, also act as triggers to activate the predisposition. They can happen at specific points in time or they can be related to a situation that occurred over a period of time.

You do not necessarily need to have a family member who developed cancer to have Carcinosin within you, and likewise, you will not necessarily develop cancer just because someone in your family did. The Carcinosin miasm can manifest in other ways aside from a tumour, such as diabetes. All miasms, or inherited predispositions have many different ways they can manifest in someone’s life. These manifestations can be physical, emotional or soul/spiritual.

There are many ways that Carcinosin shows up emotionally, but in a nutshell, the state of mind behind Carcinosin is “the un-lived life” or “the life lived for others”. The idea of the un- lived life can manifest in many ways, from depression, to lack of motivation, to a sense of “giving up”. There is a theme of servitude, putting others first and not honouring one’s own needs and wants. I often hear comments like “If I put myself first, I’m being selfish”, or “That’s what you do, you help other people”, or “That’s what parents do – they put their kids first”.

These statements may be reasonable in certain situations but the problem is that they become subconscious mantras of sorts, that drive behaviour that is unhealthy in the broader context of a person’s life. Serving others is fine as long as it is not to the detriment of the person who is doing the giving. We often don’t realize that we have been putting ourselves last in virtually every relationship and situation in our lives, whether it’s in intimate relationships, work relationships or family relationships.

A person in the Carcinosin state of mind may also put themselves last in the context of decisions they make about their lives even when others are not overtly influencing them. In this case the conflict can be between what they think they should do versus what they truly want to do in a given situation. There is still a relationship issue in this case, but the relationship that needs attention is our relationship with ourselves. This is the most important relationship of all. If our relationship with ourselves is not healthy, we can’t possibly have healthy relationships with others.

From this then, we can see that the key to addressing the Carcinosin state of mind is establishing a healthy relationship with ourselves so that we can see when and how we are not connected to our own needs. Addressing the state of mind is essential, because it is the core of the inherited predisposition.

When we give to ourselves first, we are actually giving to others, so it is not at all selfish. We all know this on some level. We know that a mother cannot provide effective nutrition to a nursing child if she does not have adequate nutrition herself. We know that we can’t help others if we are ill. Yet, many of us don’t apply this knowledge in our lives because we are afflicted with the Carcinosin state of mind, among other influences and blockages.

Let’s look a little closer at how this state of mind can manifest. It is not always obvious. It may be a subtle shift that occurs over a period of time, such as gradually shelving your dreams and your interests for choices that seem more practical at the time. It may manifest in a pattern of compromising in relationships. Compromise is fine and even necessary in certain situations, but it’s not healthy when it causes us to lose track of who we really are.

Consider these points when you reflect on whether some of the choices you are making might be influenced by a Carcinosin state of mind:

  • If it prevents you from exploring or fulfilling your life purpose, Carcinosin may be at play.
  • If it drains your energy, there is likely an unhealthy aspect to it. When you are doing what you truly want to do, you have access to incredible stores of energy.
  • If you feel resentment or frustration when you think about or perform the activity in question, Carcinosin may be a factor.
  • If you feel guilty when you don’t perform the activity in question, make time to reflect on this. Avoiding guilt is not a healthy reason to engage in an activity.
  • If you hear what I call “the should voice” in your inner dialogue, Carcinosin may be influencing your choice. For example” I should support this charity that has asked for my help…” when the truth is you don’t really want to.

As I mentioned earlier, late Spring is when the Carcinosin miasm tends to be the most active. This does not mean that tumours will only develop at this time, but if you pay attention, you will notice that signs of the state of mind around and/or within you may be a little more prevalent at this time of year. If you see it within yourself, there is no need to despair. Rather, congratulate yourself for becoming conscious of it, because now you can do something about it.

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Spring has sprung in the northern hemisphere and that means that it’s time for everything that’s been dormant through the winter months to “wake up” and to demonstrate their full potential. We use words like “alive”, “open”, “bloom”, to describe this time of year. It’s interesting that nature is bursting with life at this time of year, because it is also the season for an inherited predisposition that causes growth of a different kind. That inherited predisposition, or miasm is Carcinosin.

 
Wendy Knight Agard

Copyright 2006-2017 Wendy Knight Agard.