The discoveries of Dr. med. Ryke Geerd Hamer - presented by Caroline Markolin, Ph.D.
Introduction Theories Schizophrenic Constellations Brainstem Constellation Kidney Collecting Tubules Constellation Cerebellum Constellation Cerebral Medulla Constellation Bite Constellation Motor Cortex Constellation (Post)Sensory Cortex Constellation Scent Constellation The Temporal Lobes Postmortal Constellation Casanova Constellation Nympho Constellation Aggressive Constellation Flying Constellation Hearing Constellation Mytho Constellation Autistic Constellation Marking Constellation Bulimia Constellation Anorexia Constellation Paranoia Constellation Frontal Constellation Frontal-Occpital Constellation Additional Cortical Conflicts Index A-Z


Brain and Organ Level:

The right side of the brainstem controls the right side of the mouth and pharynx (including the thyroid and parathyroid glands) as well as the esophagus, stomach, liver parenchyma, pancreas gland, duodenum, small intestine, right kidney collecting tubules, lung alveoli of the right lung, right middle ear and Eustachian tubes, tear glands, choroid, iris, and ciliary body of the right eye, right half of the pituitary gland, right half of the pineal gland, right half of the prostate, right half of the uterus and right fallopian tube.

The left side of the brainstem controls the left side of the mouth and pharynx (including the thyroid and parathyroid glands) as well as the appendix, cecum, colon, rectum and bladder, Bartholin’s glands, smegma producing glands, left kidney collecting tubules, lung alveoli of the left lung, left middle ear and Eustachian tubes, tear glands, choroid, iris, and ciliary body of the left eye, left half of the pituitary gland, left half of the pineal gland, left half of the prostate, left half of the uterus and left fallopian tube

The GNM diagram shows a Brainstem Constellation with a combination of a starvation conflict (related to the liver parenchyma) and an indigestible morsel conflict (related to the ascending colon).

The constellation is established, the moment the second conflict registers in the opposite brain hemisphere. The conflicts could also occur simultaneously. The constellation can be permanent or recurring due to tracks or conflict relapses.

This brain scan of a 7-year old girl shows a Brainstem Constellation that has already been resolved. 

The story: The father of this young girl owned a small grocery store in a village in Germany. One day he learned that a supermarket will open right next to his shop, which was a big concern for him. When the girl overheard her father saying to her mother, “We are going to starve!”, she took this literally and suffered a starvation conflict (registered in the liver parenchyma relay on the right side of the brainstem). The uterus conflict (left brainstem hemisphere) is associated with an “ugly conflict with a male”; in this case, with the “mean” supermarket owner who threatened the “survival” of the family.

At the time the CT was taken, the girl was no longer in constellation. The brain edema (PCL-A) in the liver relay (showing dark) indicates that the starvation conflict has been completely resolved. The uterus conflict, however, is still partly active. Luckily, the cell proliferation (“cancer”) in the liver and in the uterus was never detected. (Source: Ryke Geerd Hamer, Vermächtnis einer Neuen Medizin, Vol.2)
The Brainstem Constellation manifests itself as mental confusion (see also Kidney Collecting Tubules Constellation), as not being able to think clearly, as being incapable of any reflections, unresponsive, and mentally frozen. Typically, the person has a vacant look and is staring into space. The purpose of the constellation is to make the conflicts inaccessible in order to be better able to cope with the distress. NOTE: The mental absence should not be mixed up with a depression.

The degree of the confusion and mental remoteness is proportional to the intensity of the conflicts. A short and moderate constellation is noticeable as losing the train of thought or forgetting what one wanted to say (having “a blank”). A strong constellation, however, can cause a severe mental confusion (see Alzheimer's disease), or a delirious state. Here, we also find what is known as catatonic stupor, marked by a greatly diminished responsiveness, rigidity (stiff posture), inability to speak, and unawareness of one's surroundings (compare with autistic stupor).

A Brainstem Constellation can also be concluded from laboratory findings. An elevated creatinine and PSA level, for example, reveal a concurrent abandonment or existence conflict (related to the kidney collecting tubules) and procreation or gender conflict (related to the prostate). Conventional medicine or psychiatry does not recognize this correlation since they view the organism and the psyche as entirely separated.