Biological conflicts: attack conflicts, nest-worry/argument conflict. Any conflict combination is possible.

Brain and Organ Level: Attack conflicts correspond to the corium skin, pleura, peritoneum, and pericardium; nest-worry/argument conflicts to the breast glands. The organs and tissues of the left side of the body are controlled from the right side of the cerebellum; the organs and tissues of the right side of the body are controlled from the left side of the cerebellum.

NOTE: A person’s biological handedness and whether the conflicts are mother/child or partner-related determine on which side of the cerebellum the conflicts register.

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

The GNM diagram shows a Cerebellum Constellation involving the breast glands of both breasts, related to two nest-worry/argument conflicts (see brain scan below).
The Cerebellum Constellation manifests itself as emotional numbness. People in this constellation feel void inside and emotionally disconnected from others. They are incapable of emotions such as compassion or empathy and lack sympathy and concern. Hence, they come across as insensitive, heartless, and uncaring. The purpose of the constellation is to shield the individual from further “attacks” and to allow the person to retreat into a state of “unfeelingness” in order to prevent complete exhaustion. It is an innate self-protection, controlled from the cerebellum and activated by the constellation. NOTE: The emotional withdrawal should not be mixed up with a depression.

Setting on a conflict track or experiencing a conflict relapse after one of the two conflicts (or both) has been resolved causes an instant mood change and from one moment to another the person becomes cold and distant. The trigger could be a certain situation, a certain person (family member, spouse, co-worker, boss), or a certain subject (the same old argument). A concurrent Aggressive Constellation can prompt sudden violent behaviors that are carried out without any feelings of guilt or remorse (see spontaneous crime).

This brain scan shows a chronically recurring Cerebellum Constellation (view the GNM diagram).
The story: A young woman, who was living with her parents, suffered recurring nest-worry/argument conflicts every time her parents were fighting. The brain CT reveals that she perceived her parents’ quarrels as a “double conflict” involving both breast glands relays (see red arrows): one conflict is associated with her mother, the other with her father (biologically, a person’s father is considered a “partner”). She reported that each time her parents argued, she felt “dead inside” for 3 to 4 days (Source: Ryke Geerd Hamer, Vermächtnis einer Neuen Medizin, Vol. 2, p. 134).

The CT image was taken when she entered the healing phase. Throughout the PCL-Phase she had night sweats due to the breast gland tuberculosis. When she was out of constellation, she was emotionally “awake”. All this can be concluded from a brain scan!
NOTE: The removal of a breast or of both (double mastectomy) does not cancel the constellation! Conversely, a preventive mastectomy cannot prevent a constellation, since the brain still receives the conflict shocks that cause the mental/emotional symptoms. In fact, a double mastectomy, perceived as two attack conflicts affecting both breasts, can put a woman instantly into a Cerebellum Constellation.