Childhood Cancer, Part One

In case you didn’t realize, one woman submitted a question to Raylene and her monthly Q&A that said something like, I’ve lost 3/4 th of my hair and the doctors can’t find out why.” Erik said it was because of the metal in her back (that information wasn’t provided with the question) and that she’d need to have the metal removed, get checked for heavy metal poisoning and go through the appropriate therapy. OF course that’s not covered by insurance, so it’s all on her. She’s going to start a gofundme site, which I’ll post as soon as I have the link. 

Here’s the first part on our Childhood Cancer series. Excuse the lack of editing!

Me: Hello. How are you again?

Kim: I’m good again. How are you?

Me: Good, so hey, Erik, I’d like to give you the choice of a couple of diseases. You know, the spiritual basis of diseases just fascinates me. One would be like Down’s Syndrome, Autism, other forms of mental retardation—I know I’m not supposed to say that, but I’m not being politically correct—or just other forms of developmental disorders. The other, well I’ll give you two other choices. Autoimmunity and then childhood cancers. Dealer’s choice.

Erik: I think these are all great, Mom.

Kim: He’s being very humble, and I’m trying to shift my awareness to my clairaudience so that it flows more like a conversation.

Me: Okay.

Erik: These are all good, significant things to cover right now because there are a lot of heavy hearts and questions in these areas. I want to talk about childhood cancer first. Then I’ll talk about Down’s Syndrome.

Me: And other developmental disorders, not just Down’s Syndrome. We’ll divide it into two YouTubes, though.

Erik: Mom, first of all, every experience, everything we come into, and hopefully, if you’re watching this video, you already know this, it’s a part of your contract. When you come in and experience something so heavy like childhood cancer, it’s predetermined. It’s part of your contract. When children come in—whether it starts at 3 months old or 3 years old—the purpose behind it isn’t just the setbacks for the child to experience. It’s the effect. First off, you have the child has cancer. Now, take that out. Don’t even focus on it. Then look at what it’s causing.

Me: So awful.

Erik: Not in that way. Look at it in positive ways.

Me (Doubtfully): Okay.

Erik: People can begin to come together in love and set their differences and disagreements aside for the betterment of something else. They contribute to a higher vibration, and they’re pulled into a vibration of acceptance. Let’s say there’s a family with a little girl, 8 years old, dealing with cancer, and for a couple of years, these sisters haven’t spoken. Now one of their children has cancer so they all come together and set aside their differences to contribute collectively. Even though it’s hard and there’s probably going to be a lot of tears shed, they’re coming together on common ground.

Kim: Okay, he’s talking really fast!

Me: Slow down, Erik!

Erik: Instances like that pull people into a certain vibrational frequency that collectively contributes to a higher vibration. So hold onto that thought. Mom, we often fixate on the suffering, the child suffering, and this isn’t fair, but a lot of times, if people can truly set aside their ego and look at what’s really happening—

He does a drumroll.

Erik: What’s really happening is complete resurrection on so many levels: resurrection of relationships, of emotions, of LIFE. Let’s say the surrounding family is brand new into this diagnosis, and they all just found out. Before that, the family had been jaded by life and the day in day out routine. Getting this news flash resurrects their awareness. They begin to shift back into the Now and think, “Oh, I don’t want to take any moment from granted. I can’t believe this diagnosis just happened!” So circumstances like this pull them into the Now and creates this ripple effect that contributes to a higher vibration. Mom, can you imagine if people focused on the silver lining instead of the dark cloud?

Me: We tend to do the opposite, though, unfortunately.

Erik: Yeah, if they focused on the meaning and what’s REALLY happening instead of just narrowing in on the negative like the suffering, if we could shift our perspective and look at what’s really happening, then we could see it with gratitude and know that it’s contributing to the circle of life.

Me: I would have a hard time doing that because you have the prospects of losing a child, you know. That would just weigh heavy on my heart.

I couldn’t take the loss of another child. I barely survived this one.

Kim: He’s talking about the children that come in with this as a part of their contract.

Erik: These are humanitarians. These are people that see and know that what they go through eventually will contribute to the betterment of others. Oftentimes, these little people don’t get recognized as humanitarians. These people see and have the bigger picture of life, its purpose, the circle of life and so on.

Kim: Now, he’s using his words with caution.

Erik: This is such a valuable incarnation, Mom, because there’s resurrection on so many levels. It resurrects your awareness, relationships within families where people maybe weren’t speaking, and even the heart-to-heart bond between parent and child. So broaden your view a little. I know it’s a tall order, but see the beauty that’s coming from this experience. Trust me, your loved one going through this doesn’t want you to be burdened with sadness and pity. They don’t want to be pitied. That’s a vibration that doesn’t describe what they’re doing and what their purpose it.

Me: It’s true, I can see that people can learn the value of life again, how precious life is, but what’s the difference between this and an adult going through cancer as far as spiritual contracts go?

Kim: Okay, I’ll ask him that in just a second. Let me share with you—I asked, “Well, why is it so easy to fall into that pity mode, and why do we do that, “Oh, this is so horrible. I’m so sorry for her. This isn’t fair.”?

Erik: Well, if everybody could maintain higher vibrational emotions all the time, you probably wouldn’t be in the human experience anyway. The density of who you are is why it’s so easy to fall into the lower vibrational emotions. It’s much harder for you, as humans, to hold onto and even step into the perspective of a higher vibration. All you have to do is shift your awareness and set your intentions. So the difference between children coming in and getting cancer at such a young age versus adults: Oftentimes it’s still contractual, but believe it or not, it can also be from free will. For example, let’s say your mission in life is to achieve complete self-acceptance, and you can’t. You’re struggling, and you’ve let it be open to free will on how to accomplish that. So then you develop cancer, and you’re forced to accept yourself because that’s all you have. If you don’t have your health, you don’t have anything [but you.] Now, you have to accept yourself and what you’re going through. A lot of times, adult cancers are just that, Mom. The inability to accept yourself.

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Elisa Medhus


  • Alex J Campbell

    US-style healthcare: where being ill could cost you everything you have. A crazy system that benefits nobody but shareholders and senior managers. No wonder Americans are turning to crowdfunding. Thank the sweet Lord for the NHS.

  • Mike

    Where does compassion come from? Do humans learn compassion or are they taught to be compassionate? Why be compassionate to others? What’s the point? Shouldn’t we strive to acquire as many resources as we can?

    After all there is not right or wrong. Living in the moment is the most valuable aspect of being human.

    I’m not trying to be rude. I’m just trying to understand certain things. Personally, I think most of us are born with love and as we get older we forget that. However, there is a lot of evil in this world. That evil or hate can be fought off with love and compassion.

  • Nancy Antia

    Elisa, in one of Dr. Kübler Ross’ books I read many years ago, she tells us about a family that lost their six children all to cancer. I think she met them at a conference she gave in the USA. I could never forget about them till this very day.

    • How tragic. I wonder why?

      • Nancy Antia

        I do too! It’s unbelievable but sadly, true.