Schizophrenia: It’s All Big Shit

Sorry to keep this post intro so short, but we decided to leave for our camping trip tomorrow instead of Thursday, so all of a sudden, I have two days worth of stuff to do in one day! Camping trips are a bitch to plan and pack for anyway, but the lows in Colorado are in the low 40s and the highs are around 80, and I’m freaking ready for a respite from Houston’s sweltering heat. 

Be sure to join Erik, Kim and me tomorrow at 9:00 AM CT  and Wednesday 8:00 PM CT on the Joy Ride Radio Show. Many of you submitted questions. Find out if yours was answered by listening HERE during the hour long show. 

Because I’ll be camping in Palo Duro Canyon without Internet (gasp) on that day, we’re not going to have the Hour of Enlightenment Radio Show this Thursday. I’m pretty sure I’ll be able to host it the following Thursday, though.

Today’s post is a Best of Erik: Schizophrenia. Enjoy!

Me: I have a question about schizophrenia.

Jamie: He made some really funny noises.

Me: Because there are spiritual aspects of it. Why? I know that Robert told me that they’re just across different dimensions, and they have a hard time being grounded in one and that some of them can be mediums or are meant to be mediums. Can you tell me more?

Erik: I agree. It can often be a person who is between two worlds, and if we’re saying worlds, we’re really saying dimensions. And they can, at the same time, pick up multi-dimensional lifestyles and lives. That will really just break somebody’s personality down and just fuck ‘em up. It’s also—think if someone who can be multi-dimensional but still be in the earthly plane and that would be your definition of people who could download information.

Jamie (giggling): He looks at me and goes, “It’s a fine line, isn’t it?”

I laugh.

Jamie: It is!

Me: But why? Why?

Erik: Why do people have that, and they can’t handle it?

Me: Well, first of all why do they have it, and why can some people handle it and some people can’t?

Erik: Okay. But Mom, when we talk about it, schizophrenia, people are—

Jamie: Um, I just didn’t get what you said at all, Erik.

We both chuckle.

Jamie: He’s talking about—(to Erik) Is that judgment or measuring? (Unintelligible whispering.) (To me) He’s comparing it to warts, and I’m totally lost.

Me: I would be, too.

Jamie: Yeah, can you say it again, Erik? I’m so sorry.

Erik: When you talk about schizophrenia, it has a heavy content, and people think it’s very severe, so it’s huge, kind of like cancer. But if somebody had a wart and we go, “Why, why does she have the wart?” The wart just doesn’t seem like much, because it doesn’t affect the body with what we consider to be as extreme effects as schizophrenia. So, when we’re asking why does somebody have something, one is not greater than the other. I kind of would love to put it out there that people are only harping on what they consider to be the big shit when really it’s all big shit. Why can’t we treat everything equally first before we start cutting ‘em up, deciding why we have it or why it’s there?

Me: I don’t know if I understand.

Jamie (to Erik): See, I don’t either. Sorry, Erik. Do it again.

Me: Dumb it down for us.

Jamie: He just like dropped his head like, “Ah.”

Erik: Well, you’re asking why do people get schizophrenia like they’re the victims; how sad for them.

Me: No, no. Why do they get it for spiritual reasons? Is it a lesson for them? Is it to teach others? Is it a spiritual mission for them?

Erik: But Mom, we could say yes to all of that to any topic.

Me: Well, that’s true.

Erik: Like, why does that person get burned on her face? Oh, because she’s here to teach us or this or that. Why are we even asking this anymore?

Me: Okay, okay.

Erik: Can’t we get beyond these tiny topics?

Me: I see.

Erik: It’s all big shit.

Me: I understand!

Jamie: I’m glad you got it, because I think I’m on the tail end of things.

Erik: So, stop breaking it down into topics, and just look at each thing that is happening to each person. Number one, what I said about each thing, each person, we’re all the same. We’re all interwoven the same. Whether people hate or love the idea, it’s the truth of the matter. It’s how we’re created. What each person is resonating with is just where they are. No one is being punished. God damn!

Jamie: He kind of just drops one arm.

Erik: Everybody just feels that—

Jamie: They are? Being punished?

Erik: Yeah, like life is hard for them; life doesn’t like them; they’re unlucky. This is the exact line of thinking that we need to reset and get rid of. This is what’s keeping us in this negative, “I need to understand why it’s happening” mode. No you don’t! You need to look at the positives and get beyond it. Those are the answers you’re forgetting to look for. We don’t really need to know why. Did I choose this life with abusive parents and to be raped twice in an abusive marriage? Oh, because you did, and you’re in it so own up to it, and now let’s look at how you’re going to get out of it and how you’re going to grow into a more deserving life.

Me: Yeah. Okay. What about schizophrenia? Is there a positive side to it, then?

Erik (chuckling): You almost had me there for a second! I thought you were going to ask the same thing. God there are so many positive reasons for schizophrenia and not just for the person who’s suffering inside the head. It’s for the parents; it’s for the family members. It’s for anyone who’s interacting with this flip-flop personality. It allows the person who’s going through it to not just live one life but multiple lives simultaneously. Ultimately, it’s a lesson of mono tasking—to be simple. And everything in their life is not simple. To the people around them, it’s a huge lesson in trust. You never feel like you can trust the person.

Jamie: He was talking about the chemical makeup of the person with schizophrenia and how they use more parts of their brain than a “normal” functioning person. So, it’s almost as if they’re advanced technologically speaking, but they just don’t know how to run it.

Erik: Their advanced brain came without instructions.

Me: Okay. Is there anyway to help them become grounded in one dimension?

Erik: You’d first have to find the personality that’s most dominant and cater to that personality as being the host. Then start weaving a very complicated—

Jamie (to Erik): What is that? Arch, ar..

Erik: You know, who’s in line: First, second, third…

Jamie: He’s saying something like ark or matriarchal.

Me: Oh, like matrix?

Jamie: Yes, matrix.

Erik: And then when another personality is coming through, then you adjust to meet their needs, to put that fire out so that they can go back to the original home base personality.

Me: Personality meaning the one that’s in different dimensions?

Erik: Yes, yes. That one just has to be so hand fed and hand cared for that it’s difficult to give general advice, but if people are going through something of this nature, we can do individual work, but to speak so boldly in general terms about the subject does it injustice.

Me: Well, can an energy healer help?

Erik: Yeah, acupuncture would really help with the physical triggers. In the next five years, they’re going to come out with this new kind of treatment.

Jamie: It’s kind of weird. He calls it brain burning.

Me: Okay.

Jamie: Like burning certain areas of the brain. Zapping it, lasering it. Killing the signal. Brain burning is his pet name for it.

Erik: It’s going to help for people with schizophrenia and other kinds of mental diseases because it’s going to take away the parts of the brain that triggers that and does the harm.

Me: Oh, good.

I’ll still try to post during my trip guys! 



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Elisa Medhus

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  • It Ain’t Me

    This post made me remember one of the questions I wanted to ask! If we all use a small portion of our brains, I wanted to know what Erik says the rest is meant for and how to use it!

    When I did my nursing clinicals, I often felt really bad for the schizophrenics because they seemed exhausted. I often wondered if it was spirits messing with them. Thanks for this!

  • Va Lovelace

    It sounded like Erik had Schizophrenia and Multiple Personality Disorder confused

    • I think he’s referring to the fact that they have an inner life that’s different from the one they show the world.

  • Léon Vrins

    Not every schizophrenic has more than one personality. My neigbour is a schizophrenic. Twenty years ago he changed in some respects, and finally we could have some conversation with him. Before it was absolutely impossible. We think he got better medication. Anyway, he still has his characteristics like hearing voices, paranoia (nobody is allowed to enter his house),
    he is composing his own language by making a simple grammar and using words from many other languages, he made his dog crazy by not having him make contact with other people and other dogs, he neglects his house completely, as long as we live besides him there was no maintenace done at the house. Last week there was leaking gas. Privacy and freedom are his main concerns. There is growing a special tree, a wall-birch.

  • T Diaz

    Colorado’s highs and lows definitely make for some schizophrenic weather! Sorry, couldn’t resist! ;-D

  • Gwen

    This made sense to me….I know very little about this mental disease. I did have a friend whose son was diagnosed and meds for it but she never talked about it. I always wondered how that person may feel without understanding their own mental state. Elisa….oh my goodness, I think Erik was getting you “straight” on how to ask certain questions!! But it’s all good! The more I thought about what he said about NOT asking why but how can we learn from our chosen challenges….It does help me take away less judgement and separation in thought about others….
    And Erik, I am “hearing” is changing..I mean he comes across more mature : and not just spiritually…..

  • Sara

    My 17 year old son had symptoms of Schizophrenia for 5 years and never told a soul. The hallucinations were terrifying him at night or when he was alone, The evil “Jeremiah Dean” told him to do and say bad things or he would hurt the ones my son loved, but we didn’t have a clue. He finally confessed it all to us in a 5 page suicide letter. He had taken his life while my husband and I were at an aunt’s 90th birthday party. I feel so hurt that he didn’t ask us for help. He saw his older cousin go through treatment for it several years before and the drugs and institutionalizations made him a shadow of his former self. Ethan didn’t want to end up like that and thought the only solution was to take his own life. My heart is broken.

    • Georgia95Luciana Todesco

      I am so sorry for your loss. My daughter, who had seen both me and her sister ask for help through difficult times, also didn’t say anything or push for help. Erik has said that nothing happens that isn’t supposed to happen. I’ve now had some answers from her (through mediums) months after her taking her own life.

    • Paulette Roberts

      So sorry!

    • {{{{Hugs}}}}

    • Anna Patty

      I am so sorry for your loss as well as others here. Understandable your heart is broken and for good reason. HUGS and PRAYERS!

  • Paulette Roberts

    My son is schizophrenic, this is not split personality MPD. Moods change which seems like different personalities . Off medicine (nightmare). Really paranoid even on meds, It’s a test all the way around.

  • Anna Patty

    I love to read what you have to say on this topic, because my sister has this along with paranoia. Thank you (all) for bringing this to light. I will mention it to my sister when I see her next.

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