Looking from the perspective of frequency, following any illness, if the body is not fully recovered, you will see its effects on the frequency level, sometimes even for years.
This is “normal” because western medicine focuses on the illness more than the patient. It removes the physical symptoms and considers this a recovery. On a frequency level, though, real healing is having perfect harmony between the frequency and the body, such that there is no need to carry signals along. The frequency fully transforms into wisdom and fills part of the body. A physical “recovery” does not guarantee this harmonious transformation.
As long as this wise illness frequency is in the individual’s space but not transformed or harmonized, the defense mechanism that should serve the body’s wellbeing continues to fight the wise illness frequency and tries to integrate it into itself or defeat it. Psychological or somatic affects that the individual is unaware then continue the battle.
People usually allow this to continue because they do not see any symptoms, but it is actually not so benign, and it can have rather disruptive effects. If it rises to the surface again, physically or psychologically, it can have much worse consequences than when it first appeared. Since the body has already fought for a long time, it will be weak. When this frequency appears again, the body or spirit will have already lost the battle and the damage will be difficult to repair. This is generally reflected in an illness that requires heavy medication and possibly even surgery.
If you talk about frequency to people in this situation, they commonly remember the old experience that reflected itself as an illness and the medication they took back then. Even if some don’t remember, most of them know what the situation is.
Years ago, I often visited Greece and met many people. I realized how many of them suffered from food poisoning. There was a definite food poisoning signal in their bodies’ frequencies, but they had no awareness of the issue. It’s fairly common to have some people who don’t remember what it was, but here no one at all remembered. This was odd, but what was even more bizarre was how everyone who came to me suffered the same condition at a high level of risk.
I thought maybe there was some commonly eaten food or shared situation that was causing this. To be honest, the first thing I thought about was pork. Pigs have several micro-organisms in their bodies, which is why it’s forbidden to consume it in two of the mainstream organized religions. I checked if it had anything to do with this, but it didn’t.
As I was searching for what could be causing it, I realized that it was being caused by how they lived, their daily routines. So, what was it? When did it happen? As I tried to answer these questions, I suddenly realized that it was actually about their dinners.
In this country, people start the day very early. They generally don’t eat much for breakfast or skip it completely, and what they do eat is usually unhealthy. I asked why they did this and most gave a similar reply: I’m not hungry when I wake up. Throughout the day, I start to feel hungry around 11am and, as you would guess, I just grab a snack. Much like in other Mediterranean countries where the temperature and humidity are high, they have a long lunch break and take a siesta or finish work early and go home. Most finish their working day mid-afternoon and have a big lunch, so there’s a combination of food and heat leading to sluggishness and sleep. These are habits they can’t give up. They sleep and rest and are refreshed when they wake up in the evening. But after a long siesta, they can’t sleep at night. After ten in the evening is their time to socialize. Everybody goes out. The lights turn on in the tavernas and the ovens are fired up. Next comes the fish and the ouzo and the mezze and the grills. Dinner finishes very late, and they immediately go to bed to prepare for the next day.
Our bodies are programmed according to the daylight hours, though, so it is obvious when digestion should occur. If you miss this window of opportunity and feel really hungry, eating a light snack, such as soup, can be acceptable. But the Greek people, fun loving and lively as they are, eat really heavy meals at night. Their dinner and all the micro-organisms that can easily spread in warm places remain in their stomach until morning. When this is repeated every night, a mild and continuous food poisoning occurs. This is what I understand, and I believe in it. I shared this with my friends, and most understood what I was saying and changed their eating habits. Their bodies no longer give food poisoning alerts.
Don’t you think that living according to our bodies’ biological clock is good for us all? The most active times for the stomach and pancreas are between six and seven in the evening, so at what time should we have dinner then?
Zeynep Sevil Güven
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