Psychosomatics in children find the root causes of the disease
Dr. A. Meneghetti in his book Psychosomatics writes:
“A disease is a language, the speech of the subject … To understand the disease, it is necessary to uncover the project that the subject creates in his unconscious … Then the second step is necessary, which the patient must take: he must change. If a person changes psychologically, then the disease, being an abnormal course of life, will disappear … ”
Consider the metaphysical (subtle, mental, emotional, psychosomatic, subconscious, underlying) causes of childhood diseases.
That’s what world-famous experts in this field and authors of books on this topic write about it.
Liz Burbo in his book “Your Body Says“ Love Yourself! ”” Writes:
The most common childhood illnesses are whooping cough, mumps, measles, rubella, and windpox. Continue reading
More than 7.5 million children worldwide die each year before they reach the age of five. Most of them come from poor communities and live in the poorest countries. These children are more likely than others to suffer from malnutrition and from infectious diseases such as neonatal sepsis, measles, diarrhea, malaria and pneumonia.
Effective strategies for the prevention and treatment of sick children are available, but do not reach them. One reason for this is that medical services are often too far away or too expensive. Medical institutions in these conditions are often insufficiently equipped and do not have well-trained medical personnel. In addition, sick children can have several diseases at the same time, and this can cause difficulties for health workers in the diagnosis and treatment. Continue reading
Mesadenitis, or mesenteric lymphadenitis, mesenteritis – inflammation of the lymph nodes of the mesentery – is often the cause of acute pain abdominal syndrome in children. Diagnosis and treatment of mesadenitis are at the intersection of the interests of pediatricians and pediatric surgeons, which constantly maintains the relevance of this problem. The difficulties of verifying the disease associated with the lack of common diagnostic criteria do not allow us to estimate the true frequency of acute non-specific mesadenitis (i.e., caused by non-specific pathogens) in childhood. In surgical hospitals, the disease is recorded in 11.7-18.4% of patients with acute abdominal syndrome. In children hospitalized with suspected acute appendicitis, mesadenitis is detected in 8–9% of cases. The disease is diagnosed mainly in children aged 5 to 13 years, and more often boys get sick. Continue reading