The five biological laws of Hamer

The 1st law teaches us that in every disease three elements, functioning synchronically, must be taken into account : psychism, brain and organs. Everything starts at the psychic level, when we are confronted with an unforeseeable, sudden painful situation, the stake of which being particularly involving. Not the numerous concerns nor the tensions of our daily life, but a “shock” destabilising us to the point that our usual resources and reactions are overstepped. This shock instantly launches what Dr. Hamer describes in the words biological conflict, an essential notion on which the entire explanatory system is based. This conflict must be studied in two aspects. The first is subjective : it is the individual way in which it was felt, lived. This aspect will determine the disturbed area in the brain, and, as every area in the brain manages the good functioning of an organ, it is this “subjective colouring” of the conflict that will allow the comprehension of the diseased organ.

Let us take an example : an individual had to endure a vexatious remark he could not cope with, destabilising him, that he is going to brood over for some time. The remark is only the event, the only thing that counts the intimate emotion associated with the shock. If he experienced it as a rejection, the disturbed area in the brain will be the one managing the superficial part of the skin, involving a disease in that part of the body. If it concerns a feeling of an attack on his integrity, it will be the deeper layer of the skin. If it is a feeling of devalorisation, the affected cerebral area will entail an affection of the bones. These three reactions are but three possibilities among many others.
The second aspect of the conflict is its extent, defined by its intensity and its duration. As long as the conflict is not solved, the disturbances at the level of the cerebral area – and, consequently of the corresponding organ – continue to develop. In other words : the extension of a disease is proportional with the extension of the conflict.

The 2nd law explains what happens at the three levels (psychic, brain and organic) when the conflict is solved, and this in the majority of the cases. The entire organism then enters into a second phase, consisting of a spontaneous repairing. At the psychic level, it means relief, but often also weariness, following the effort done in search of a solution. The disturbed cerebral “hearth” is also restoring, giving to the organ it managed, the information necessary for its repairing. A process of auto-healing follows, engaging as soon as the conflict is solved. In front of this reality, the medical act is not the art of curing anymore : it is limited to intervening to relieve the patient from his symptoms. These are often more uncomfortable during the repairing than during the conflict. If the conflict is not solved yet, it also means helping the patient find his solution.

The 3rd law describes the biological modifications taking place during the conflict as well as after its solution; and this for every organ in the body. In gross, three types of modification are occurring during a conflict; and each organic tissue always reacts according to the same type. There will be either cell proliferation (e.g. the pulmonary alveoli, the secreting cells of the breast), or cell destruction (e.g. bones, bronchi), or a functional breakdown, without proliferation or destruction (e.g. the sensorial organs). After the solution of the conflict, the repairing will respectively consist of a microbial destruction of the proliferation, or its encystment, or a cell proliferation reconstructing the failing tissue, or a re-functioning of the broken-down tissue.

The 4th law tackles the role of the microbes (fungi, bacteria, viruses), which are not the enemies to combat but, on the contrary, micro-organisms assisting in the reparation of the organs. Consequently, they only interfere after the solution of the conflict.

The 5th law, finally, gives an overall synthesis of the disease. It proposes a significance in nature next to the sense it possesses at the level of the personal history of the diseased.

Article taken from "Understand one's own disease"