Childhood Cancers, Part Two

Don’t forget to join Kim, Erik and me today at 12 PM CT on the Breaking Free Show! If you miss it, I’m sure they’ll send me a link to the archived show. The link and phone number are both in yesterday’s post.

I had a session with Kim today on Surrendering. Letting go is one of my biggest challenges. The second biggest is Hoovermating my tile and hardwood floors, which I did yesterday, because it takes around three hours! Still, looking at the sludge in the receptacle is so satisfying. Why yesterday? Because when I took Easton out of his little walker, I noticed that his feet were black from dirt.

I knew that after the CE event in my home, the floor would be filthy from 50 or more people tracking dirt from the outside, but I vacuumed the floors as well as I could. Regular mopping just pretty much spreads most of the dirt around so I need my beloved Hoovermate to spray cleaner, then suck up the filth. 

Okay, so enough about my boring life. Let’s read the last in the Childhood Cancer series. 

Me: Okay. So if it’s not contractual, what’s the spiritual basis for childhood cancer? You know how you said that things like myopia, nearsightedness, can be from taking your life for granted? Is there something like that with childhood cancer?

Erik: It’s all fear-based. If it’s not contractual, it comes from fear. These are often emotions carried from other lives, other areas of consciousness, other incarnation experiences. When they incarnate and experience cancer at such a young age, it’s fear-based and from lower emotions that are so stagnant that they begin to manifest physically.

Kim: What kind of fear? Is it poor self-acceptance? Poor self-confidence?

Erik: Most of the time it’s the fear of moving forward. Even in a little three year-old, fear of not being safe can come from another life. They don’t feel safe, and they harbor that emotions and cancer can be born. There are so many ways, but they all derive from fear.

Me: So a fearful child has a bigger chance of getting cancer?

Erik: They do, Mom, but it isn’t always fear as we see it or know it like, “Oh, they’re just shy. They’re quiet because they’re scared to be social.” It’s a much deeper rooted fear, not just a surface level one. It’s fear they aren’t even conscious of yet.

Me: Ah, I see. Once the spiritual contract has been satisfied, getting family together and so on, then the kid doesn’t have to die, really. So what can you do to cure a child with cancer other than chemotherapy, etc.? What are some spiritual cures or approaches?

Kim: There’s one key concept that he’s trying to point to.

Erik: It’s for children and adults. Acceptance. Accept what you’re going through. Accept the cancer because Mom, you know as well as anybody that the more you try to fight something—

Me: The more it persists.

Erik: –the more it’s going to grow and spread. There are some people that identify with, even over-identify with their diagnosis. And there are some people who are like, “Nope. That’s not me.” That vibration keeps them in a place where healing is much more able to happen. It’s much more pronounced rather than if you keep trying to fight it. IF you put everything you have into fighting it, you’re actually just feeding it.

Kim: He’s wanting me to share a quick example. A few months back, my grandmother was diagnosed with colon cancer, and she just never accepted it. She just said, “I don’t feel like I have cancer in my body.” She’s gone through chemo and had all sorts of surgeries, and she just didn’t accept it. She’s like, “This is not me. I’m not going to die this way.” She wasn’t fighting against it. She just wasn’t identifying with it at all. Eventually, it was gone.

Erik: So, if you can maintain that mentality of acceptance, of accepting what is, you’re more apt to be able to—

Me: But she didn’t accept it! It sounds like she was fighting against it by saying, “No, this is not me. I’m not going to have cancer.” That’s like a resistance to me. There must be a subtle difference.

Kim: Yeah, it’s really subtle, and she didn’t fight it, but she didn’t identify with it. Maybe that’s the difference.

Me: Oh, I see.

Kim: She’s kind of intuitive, too and she’s like, “I don’t feel like this is me. This is not my path.”

Erik: Even though you’re given a diagnosis, you don’t have to identify with it.

Me: Yeah, you don’t have to attach yourself to it. That makes sense. What other ways can we treat cancer, childhood cancer in particular?

Erik: Going deep within—this might be hard because sometimes children aren’t even of age to realize how to do that, but for one, energy healing for the youngsters who can’t verbally communicate, cleansing them, bringing them energetically into the Now. Whether it’s through reiki, a Shaman or whatever, cleansing them to bring them into the Now can stop them from hosting old emotions.

Me: Okay.

Erik: But Mom, the biggest problem in our society that causes cancer in children if it’s a tangible, free will thing, it’s not allowing them to have a voice. If you deny them of themselves or don’t validate their presence as an individual, you feed that to them. So, if they don’t feel validated, they don’t feel like they have a voice and are basically micromanaged, you’re teaching them to not trust themselves and to not accept themselves.

Me: Oh!

Erik: That can actually foster the growth of cancer. Letting them be self-directed, letting them be themselves in a safe, secure environment is going to be conducive to a healthy life.

Me: That makes sense. What about prevention if you think, “What if my child is fearful from other lives, other incarnations?” What can you do? Can you do past life regression on them? Is there any way to prevent fear-based cancer from developing in them?

Erik: Past life regression would be effective, but you also have to give them the keys to their consciousness.

Me: Okay.

Erik: When we take the keys and we tell them what they’re experiencing and how they’re experiencing it, they sort of walk around like zombies in a numb state, which makes them really vulnerable to a lot of disease. If their consciousness is not completely within themselves because they believe you’re in charge of them instead of them in charge of them, they’re very vulnerable. So again, give them the keys to their own consciousness. Allow them to be themselves.

Me: Okay, sounds good! Anything else on childhood cancers before we close?

Erik: Remember to open your eyes, people. Look for the ripple effect, the resurrection, all the newness and rebirth from these experiences. As long as you continue to focus on the bad, you’ll continue to foster the growth of the bad.

Me: Wise words.

Erik blows me kisses.

Me: Okay, love you guys!

Kim: Bye-bye! Love you.

Me: Bye, everyone. Like and subscribe!

 

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Elisa Medhus


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  • Anonymous

    I am almost in tears reading this. I am a childhood cancer survivor and all of this rings so true. The cancer had a massive impact on my family that is still felt and seen. I was also an extremely fearful child and had tons of guilt and fear for absolutely no reason at all. I was very shy and a really earnest, sincere kid, but as soon as I could talk I repeatedly asked my mom if I was “bad” and felt horribly scared and guilty. One positive from the cancer was that my mom and I formed an extremely tight bond. I also fully accepted it at the time and believed that I would get better. I had a cancer that is usually fatal and I was incredibly lucky and survived. I had a lot of surgery and physical trauma that changed me permanently, but I made it to adulthood, which makes me feel grateful. I don’t take my life for granted and have a lot of compassion for people that go through cancer, especially kids. The not wanting pity thing is so true too! I didn’t tell people for years because I didn’t want to be pitied or to have cancer be a part of my identity. Thank you so much Elisa, Erik and Kim for this session!

    • Wow, I bet past life regression would have helped. I’m just glad you’re still here!

  • Nancy Antia

    Elisa, why is it that people get more cancer after they’re fifty or sixty years old than before in life? Thank you!

    • Probably because they’ve had oxidative damage to the cells over so long.

      • Nancy Antia

        I see, thank you, Elisa but… is there a spiritual reason for that too? It’d be like asking why we die.

  • Ericka

    I shared this with my husband who has stage IV appendix cancer. He has a lot of pain and was wondering how one can not identify with their disease when they’re in all-consuming pain…Any advice on this would be appreciated.

Channeling Erik®