DEVELOPMENT AND FUNCTION OF THE OVARIES:
The ovaries are located at the right and left side of the uterus
to which they attach through cord-like ligaments
. During a woman’s monthly cycle, an egg, formed from primordial germ cells
, grows into a tiny sac, called a follicle. At the time of ovulation, the follicle breaks open allowing the ovum to be released and travel from an ovary through the fallopian tube
to meet a sperm for fertilization. After about six days, the fertilized egg or blastocyst
implants in the uterine cavity. The corpus luteum
, a progesterone-producing cell cluster in the ovaries, facilitates pregnancy
. The ovarian tissue contains interstitial cells resembling those of the testicles
. The interstitial cells are responsible for the production of estrogen and small quantities of testosterone. Estrogen plays a significant role in a woman’s sex drive and “readiness to mate”. The ovaries originate from the new mesoderm
and are therefore controlled from the cerebral medulla.
BRAIN LEVEL: The ovaries are controlled from the cerebral medulla, at the area where it adjoins the midbrain. The right ovary is controlled from the left side of the brain; the left ovary is controlled from the right cerebral hemisphere. Hence, there is a cross-over correlation from the brain to the organ.
The ovaries and the testicles
share the same brain relays.
BIOLOGICAL CONFLICT: The biological conflict
linked to the ovaries is a loss conflict
concerning the loss of a loved one (see also loss conflict
related to the testicles
). In comparison, the loss conflict
related to the female germ cells
is more of a primeval nature). The fear of losing a beloved person can already trigger the conflict. The same holds true for the loss of a pet. Constant self-blame following a break-up or the death of someone close can keep the conflict active. Women also suffer loss conflicts after miscarriages or coerced abortions (compare with implantation conflict
related to the uterus
). A loss conflict can be activated through an argument, betrayal, or unfaithfulness of a partner or friend. NOTE:
The loss conflict related to the ovaries only concerns a person or a pet and NOT the loss of a home (see separation conflict
related to the milk ducts
CONFLICT-ACTIVE PHASE: necrosis (cell loss)
in the ovary. Because of the reduction of estrogen-producing cells the estrogen level decreases
(see also low estrogen due to a conflict-related hormonal imbalance
). Depending on the intensity of the conflict, prolonged conflict activity results in irregular periods
, a delayed menarche
(first menstruation), amenorrhea
(absence of menstruation), or infertility
until the conflict is resolved (see also cervix
). The “loss” of the unconceived child can lead to lasting infertility.
A special characteristic regarding the healing of the ovaries is the development of an OVARIAN CYST
. Provided there are no conflict relapses
that interrupt healing, the process takes - like a pregnancy - nine months to complete (see also testicular cyst
, kidney cyst
, and adrenal cyst
). The cyst formation occurs in several steps.
In order to restore the cell loss that occurred during the conflict-active phase
, ovarian cells start to proliferate inside the cyst. At this early stage, the cyst attaches itself to neighboring tissue for blood supply; adhering to adjacent tissues also stabilizes the cyst. Detected during this period, the “growth” is diagnosed, in conventional medicine terms, as an “invasive or infiltrating” ovarian cancer
(compare with ovarian cancer
related to the germ cells
) and wrongly assumed to “metastasize
” to nearby organs. Based on the Five Biological Laws
, the new ovarian cells cannot be regarded as “cancer cells” since the cell increase is, in reality, a replenishing process.
Conventional medicine uses a “cancer antigen” called CA 125 as a tumor marker
for ovarian cancer. Like the PSA test
, the CA 125 screening test is unreliable and inconclusive. “The problem is that while CA 125 is produced by epithelial ovarian cancer cells, it is also made by normal cells. Some people have naturally high levels of CA 125. In many cases, inflammation or irritation of tissues in the abdomen, or conditions including uterine fibroids can cause CA 125 levels to rise. Endometriosis, liver ailments including hepatitis and cirrhosis, and pelvic inflammatory disease can also affect CA 125 levels. On the other hand, 10 to 20 percent of ovarian cancer patients have normal levels of CA 125 when their tumors are diagnosed. One study found that among patients with stage 1 ovarian cancer, fewer than half had abnormal levels of CA 125.” (Special Report: Tumor Marker CA 125
After the Epileptoid Crisis
, the cyst has lost most of its fluid. In PCL-B
becomes hard, separates from the neighboring tissue and, endowed with blood vessels, integrates itself completely into the hormone-producing function of the ovaries
. And this is precisely the biological purpose
. The boost of estrogen provided by the cyst makes the female who has lost an offspring or a mate more attractive, increasing at the same time her readiness to mate, which puts her into an ideal position to make up for the loss and become pregnant again.
All organs that derive from the new mesoderm
(“surplus group”), including the ovaries, show the biological purpose at the end of the healing phase
. After the healing process has been completed, the organ or tissue is stronger than before, which allows being better prepared for a conflict of the same kind.
This brain CT shows swelling (edema
) in the brain relay of the right ovary
(view the GNM diagram
), pushing into the left lateral ventricle. The CT confirms the presence of an ovarian cyst on the organ level (compare with CT scan above).
If the pressure in a liquid or semi-liquid cyst becomes too strong, the cyst might burst
. Water retention
due to the SYNDROME
, a blow against the abdomen, a fall or accident, exploratory puncture, or premature surgery can cause the rupture. When the cyst breaks, the fluid passes into the abdominal cavity with the released ovarian cells attaching to the abdominal wall (peritoneum
) or an abdominal organ such as the bladder
. In this case, the cyst development takes place outside the ovary. This is what is erroneously termed endometriosis
. According to conventional medicine, endometriosis is a “growth of endometrial tissue outside of the uterus”. However, Dr. Hamer's brain
scan analyses demonstrate that every woman with endometriosis shows the Hamer Focus
, not in the brainstem from where the endometrium (inner lining of the uterus
) is controlled but rather in the cerebral medulla, namely in the area of the brain that controls the ovaries (see CT scan above). This also explains why endometriosis increases a woman’s estrogen level, a fact that so far could not have been explained.
strongly advises that an ovarian cyst should only be removed when the cyst is fully matured (indurated). Surgery
on a semi-liquid cyst disseminates the ovarian cells into the abdominal area causing unnecessary complications. In conventional medicine, the “spreading tumor cells” are usually interpreted as “metastasis
”. Moreover, the announcement of the surgery and the actual operation might trigger an “attack conflict
” resulting in the development of a peritoneal mesothelioma
, a tumor on the abdominal wall at the site of the surgery. The fear of cancer and hospitalization can provoke an existence conflicts
, leading to the development of an ascites
(water retention in
the abdomen), which is often seen in women after a diagnosis with ovarian cancer.
The removal of the ovaries, habitually performed with a hysterectomy (ablation of the uterus
), drastically changes a woman’s hormone status and subsequently her biological identity (see gender, laterality, and hormone status
). The amount of estrogen produced in the adrenal glands is not sufficient to compensate for the loss of estrogen production in the ovaries.
Are Hysterectomies too common?
More than 600,000 American women this year will undergo a hysterectomy, or removal of the uterus. That rate is among the highest in the industrialized world, By age 60, one in three women in the U.S. will have had the surgery, and in more cases than not, they will also have had their ovaries and fallopian tubes removed during the procedure. Doctors have long turned to hysterectomy as a treatment for conditions that range from heavy periods to ovarian cancer, but its widespread use concerns some critics who say it's tantamount to female castration.