SCHIZOPHRENIC CONSTELLATIONS
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








FRONTAL CONSTELLATION
FRONTAL CONSTELLATION

Biological Conflicts: frontal-fear conflict and powerless conflict

Brain and Organ Level: The corresponding brain relays are the control centers of the right thyroid ducts/pharyngeal ducts (left frontal lobe) and the left thyroid ducts/pharyngeal ducts (right temporal lobe), located in the frontal lobe (part of the cerebral cortex). The pharyngeal ducts and thyroid ducts share the same brain relays.

The constellation is established, the moment the second conflict registers in the opposite brain hemisphere. The constellation can be permanent or recurring due to tracks or conflict relapses. NOTE: A Frontal Constellation does not cause a manic depression or a maturity stop. A manic depression only develops when both conflicts involve the temporal lobes.



The Frontal Constellation presents as an obsessive fear of what is ahead (not to be confused with a general feeling of uneasiness or apprehension concerning future events or circumstances). An intense constellation can cause an acute state of anxiety. The purpose of the hyper-anxiety is to be on guard when one is con-fronted with a situation that was previously perceived as threatening or dangerous. Here we also find acute exam anxiety and acute stage fright.
NOTE: It has been suggested that anxiety attacks and panic attacks are linked to activities in the left amygdala, an area in the brain that plays an important role in processing fear. According to Dr. Hamer, an anxiety attack can be triggered by a strong conflict relapse of any conflict, causing typical conflict-active (sympathicotonic) stress symptoms such as sweating, a fast heart rate, rapid breathing, elevated blood pressure, nausea, and trembling. The conflict track is like an “allergy” that prompts the anxiety attack. Tingling sensations, chest pain, or stomach pain point to corresponding biological conflict(s). With a panic attack the symptoms are more severe. When conflict relapses or conflict tracks reactivate a constellation, the anxiety attacks or panic attacks show also the constellation-related mental symptoms, for instance, feeling claustrophobic with a Motor Cortex Constellation, agoraphobic with a Kidney Collecting Tubules Constellation, or detached from one's surroundings with a Flying Constellation. With a Frontal Constellation or Fronto-Occipital Constellation, the anxiety attacks or panic attacks could be acute, particularly during the Epileptoid Crisis (see psychotic attacks).

This brain CT illustrates a Frontal Constellation (view the GNM diagram) that has already been resolved. The glia-rings in the corresponding brain relays (showing as white) indicate the beginning of the healing phase. NOTE: Neuroglia starts restoring the brain relay from the periphery. In conventional medicine, the glia buildup is wrongly assumed to be a “brain tumor”.

The brain scan belongs to a businessman who was exceedingly concerned about the financial survival of his company. He (a right-hander) had recurring fears of bankruptcy (frontal-fear conflict) and worries that he would have to lay off his employees (powerless conflict). When he was in constellation (conflict-active with both conflicts), he was in a state of acute anxiety. Both conflicts were resolved after he had taken action to get the overdue payments from the customers that haven’t paid their bills.

The left lower arrow points to a glia buildup in the colon relay in the brainstem. This reveals that he was also in the healing phase of an indigestible morsel conflict, which he associated with the distress he felt when clients didn’t make their payments. The brain CT confirms the correlation between the three conflicts.