The Fronto-Occipital Constellation involves the frontal lobe and the occipital lobe (visual cortex).

Brain and Organ Level: The corresponding brain relays are the control centers of the thyroid ducts, pharyngeal ducts, retina, and vitreous body, located diagonally opposite each other in the pre-motor sensory cortex and visual cortex.

The diagram shows a constellation involving the brain relays of the right thyroid ducts/pharyngeal ducts (left pre-motor sensory cortex) and of the right vitreous body for the right halves of both eyes (right visual cortex).

NOTE: A person’s gender, laterality, and hormone status determine whether the frontal-fear conflict or powerless conflict impacts in the right or left frontal lobe. The biological handedness and whether the conflict is mother/child or partner-related determine on which side of the visual cortex the “persecution conflict” registers (concerning the retina and vitreous body, the principle of laterality is reversed).

The constellation is established, once the second conflict occurs. NOTE: A Fronto-Occipital Constellation does not cause a manic depression or a maturity stop. A manic depression only develops when both conflicts involve the temporal lobes.
The Fronto-Occipital Constellation manifests itself as a state of acute panic because the person feels trapped between dangers coming from the front as well as from behind. The panic is particularly strong during the Epileptoid Crisis (see psychotic attacks). Recurring panic attacks are brought on by conflict relapses or conflict tracks (a certain subject, person, location, sound, odor) that were stored in the subconscious when the conflicts first occurred.

This brain scan shows a Fronto-Occipital Constellation. The constellation was caused by the shock of a cancer diagnosis and the announcement that immediate surgery is required. The brain edema in the vitreous body relay (showing dark) indicates that at the time when the CT was taken, the “fear of the predator” (of the surgeon) was already resolved (“We managed to calm the patient. For a short period of time, she had poor eyesight. Meanwhile everything is back to normal”).  

Source: Ryke Geerd Hamer, Vermächtnis einer Neuen Medizin, Vol. 2, p. 257