Holy Hormones Journal: It is here. The total annihilation of a woman’s ability to have a natural birth. We have burdened our bodies with so many toxins that we are in a constant state of inflammation. The inflammation affects our wombs – we become infertile and now our wombs are being replaced by another mother. How would you feel about having the soul of your womanhood being cut out and replaced with the soul of another woman’s “brain-dead” body. But that is just the beginning – once the transplant takes place, then a woman has to have IVF because the womb will not be connected to the fallopian tubes and then she has to have a C-section for Goddess knows whatever reason.
Of course, this procedure will benefit many women wanting to bear children. I get it. But whose soul of womanhood are we allowing into our bodies? Will women know why the woman became “brain-dead?” Will they know the state of her health and the reason for her premature passing? Was it drugs? Was she raped, abused and left for dead? Does it matter? Yes. The body holds cellular memories that are affected by trauma… even if the woman died in a car accident – the fleeting moment of fear before the crash is enough to traumatize her.
Bet they won’t talk about that one.
As soon as I read this article today, I ran downstairs to my library seeking a book I had read years ago when I took a two-year distance learning course from the National Institute of Whole Health. The program had an extensive reading list and I have cherished the authors and their work.
Have you ever heard of “The Hearts Code –Tapping the Wisdom and Power of Our Heart Energy,” by Paul Pearsall, PhD. Published in 1999 – and I am sure that the science has gone much further.
Dr. Pearsall wrote about “new” findings about cellular memories and their role in the Mind/Body/Spirit connections. Yes, our cells have memories… are you beginning to see where I am going here?
When memory is seen purely and exclusively as taking place as only in the neurons of the brain, cellular memories reported by heart transplant recipients seem absurd. When it is acknowledged that all cells have a shared form of info-energetic memory and that the heart also thinks, feels, and remembers, the recall of memories from heart donors and systematic cellular memories become possible.
Dr. Pearsall describes instances where a person who ate a very healthy diet received the heart from a junk-food addict and after the transplant the recipient has a distinct craving for a bucket of Kentucky Fried chicken, and all the fixin’s. Now the donor’s cellular memory in interspersed with the recipient’s memory and is present until the transplanted cells are replaced with the recipients new cells.
Dr. Pearsall provides an example of a “taste cellular memory” from one of his cardio-sensitives.
“Its really strange by when I’m cleaning house or just sitting around reading, all of a sudden this unusual taste comes to my mouth. It’s very hard to describe, but its very distinctive. I can taste something and all of a sudden I start thinking about my donor, who she or he is, and how they lived. After awhile the taste goes away and so doe the thoughts but the taste always seems to come first.”
Instead of dismissing the cellular memories of heart transplant patients, as less important because they are ‘only’ changes in taste and flavor, we should consider the fact that these changes reflect a primal connection and very basic recall of memories from these energy-stimulated systems as activated and deeply encoded in the donors’ cells. Just a a mother knows well the unique taste and smell of her own child, our most basic senses carry cellular memories within them that translate to our emotions.
I can see the shock on your faces now. Indeed, Dr. Pearsall expounds on personality changes – a passive person becoming aggressive – a shy person turned vamp.
So what kind of cellular memories does the womb-donor have? How will that affect the woman who is desperate to bear a child? How will that implanted embryo thrive in a cellular vessel that is not of the mother’s body? How will that affect the cellular memory of the developing fetus?
A womb transplant is not just a medical procedure, it may alter a woman’s genetics and epigenetics forever. That same goes for any other transplant. Not only do we get the organ, but we get the memories and all of the viruses, bacteria and toxins that it is comprised of. How will that affect maternal and fetal health in the future? Will chalk this up to another Monday musings medical experiment.
I was doing a search for the right image for this post – clicked on the one above… and landed on a page that discusses just what I have just posited:
For as long as we’ve been transplanting parts of people into other people (more than 2000 years), there have been recipients of those parts who have claimed that once they started to live with the new addition to their body, they began to take on strange personality changes, often things that were completely counter to their normal demeanour. Their preference for various foods would change drastically; something they enjoyed before becomes intolerable, or something they previously found disgusting is suddenly a constant craving. They would suddenly feel the urge to begin smoking, or to take up a particular hobby. Almost as if a part of the donors personality has also been grafted onto, or into their body. ~Source
Womb transplants begin in U.K. after Sweden’s success
By Marilyn Malara | Oct. 3, 2015
A total of 10 womb transplants will be completed as part of a clinical trial approved by the Health Research Authority. According to the BBC, the trial will launch in the spring; if successful, the first baby born by a transplanted womb will arrive in 2018.
Reports of the U.K. trial approval come after Swedish doctors found success from uterus transplants in recent years. Last year, nine Swedish women received the reproductive organs from living family members. In October of that year, a woman from the trial became the first in the world to give birth from a transplanted womb from a live donor.
The U.K. procedures, in contrast, will take the organs from “brain-dead” donors with healthy bodies. If successful, the women will then be impregnated via IVF as their Fallopian tubes will not be connected to the body’s new addition.
Transplant team leader Dr. Richard Smith of Queen Charlotte’s and Chelsea Hospital in London told BBC Radio 4 last week he is very dedicated to the project, of which he has been a part for close to 20 years.
“Over the years I have quite a lot of crisis with this project,” he said. “But when you meet the women who have been born without a uterus, or who have had their uterus removed for one reason or another, this is really heart-rending stuff and that is what has kept us going.”
BBC reports the procedure takes surgeons about six hours to complete and the patient is then monitored for a year. When the woman is approved for fertilization, she is then implanted with an embryo via IVF. Eight months later, the baby is delivered via C-section.