As we already know, whenever there is a discrepancy between what we say, think and do, our body sends us a signal that usually takes the form of something tangible. Cold represents a problem of social adaptation; sometimes we find it difficult to connect with certain people.
Cold – Biodescoding and emotional conflicts
As a result, it tends to appear more frequently at times when we have to interact directly with others, such as during vacations, when people are more at home.
Emotional conflict of a cold
What emotional conflict is present during a cold?
Small, violent, repetitive conflicts within families or in the workplace are what we mean by “turf threat conflicts.” These conflicts are usually represented as arguments and are generally related to territory.
- Nasal obstruction: “I want to get out of this scenario” or “it smells awful in here”.
- I have enough touching my nose, you say, irritated nose.
- I have a sore throat, so I can’t swallow this.
- Coughing with neck pain: “I should have shut up” or “I’d better shut up”.
- Runny nose and sneezing: “I don’t like the way things are going” or “there’s a threat in the air”.
- Chills: “I feel like I’ve been thrown a bucket of cold water” or “I feel lonely, no one has my back”.
- Earache: “I don’t want to listen to what they tell me because it hurts”.
- “I don’t like what I see”, watery eyes.
- “He doesn’t listen to me”, fever.
Fever always refers to an accumulation of anger; it manifests when we become very irritated by “not getting essential warmth” such as hugs, attention, cuddles, or care. As a result, we develop a fever to “warm up”.
Our emotions, feelings and thoughts are faithfully reflected in our biology.
With the cold, we can discharge a significant amount of sadness that has been accumulating inside us. It can manifest after experiencing some disappointment or as a result of regret for something not said or done.
Also after a situation in which our emotions were damaged and we feel cold and unsupported.
“I want to get away from the stench to get back in touch with myself.”
When there is too much mental activity and we feel confused, anxious, or unsure of where to start, a cold can also set in.
We are “fed up” with a circumstance, ourselves and others… “Something is bothering me, or I am cold to someone, or they are cold to me.” According to the general opinion, other factors can provoke a cold, such as:
Believing that we will catch a cold after a “chill” or by getting into a “draft,” that we can “catch a cold from someone else” because they will pass it on to us, or that we will catch three colds every winter, etc. Only those who hold this belief will experience it.
We have the opinions we have
The impact of a belief on society increases with how common it is. To escape a circumstance (conflict) that burdens us but that we are afraid to acknowledge and express, we unknowingly provoke a cold.
But if we have a stuffy nose, moist eyes, difficulty speaking due to throat irritation or a dog cough, or even if our sneezes become the most effective weapon:
“Don’t come closer, I have a cold”, allows us to fulfill our goal of getting out of the annoying circumstance, without arguments and with everyone’s generosity and understanding, allowing us to concentrate a little more on ourselves.
To see, understand and integrate what we reject within ourselves, the education we receive establishes that we must be prepared to face difficulties in our relationships. If you do not control your anger, it can turn into a cold.
How can I manage it effectively?
Remember that if there is a symptom it is because we are not aware of the conflict, so start by becoming aware of the anger. Recognize what is aggravating you and do something about it.
If you have to attend the Christmas lunch or any other event, go accept the circumstances as they are and not expect people to behave differently.
Expectations are what produce anger because they make you want things to go the way you think they should go; anger does not exist in the absence of expectations.
On the contrary, IF SOMETHING BULLSHIT YOU, EXPRESS IT…
It is not necessary to “shut it all down” since by communicating with the other person about anything that makes us feel bad, we are letting the emotion out and preventing it from building up and becoming a symptom.
With information from BioEmociones