In young children, fever can be interpreted through biodecoding as a search for attention and emotional warmth, particularly in cases where the mother is absent due to work commitments.
Fever in Children and Hot Flashes in Menopause: An Emotional Perspective
Biodecoding: Maternal Absence and the Need for Affection
This absence can trigger in the child a need to reconnect emotionally, and physically manifesting as fever. Similarly, hot flashes experienced by women in menopause are seen as a reflection of a lack of warmth or male presence, indicating an unconscious search for companionship or affection.
Louise L. Hay, a prominent figure in the realm of emotional healing and self-help, associated fever with “blazing anger.” She proposed transforming this state through a shift in mental framework, adopting an attitude of peace and love, reflected in the mantra:
“I am the calm and serene expression of peace and love.”
Specifically regarding hay fever, Hay identified underlying causes as emotional congestion, fear of certain dates (calendar dread), feelings of persecution, and guilt. To counter these emotional states, she suggests positive thinking:
“I am one with the totality of Life. I am safe at all times,” thereby aiming to generate a sense of security and unity with the environment.
Additionally, chromotherapy plays a significant role in managing fever. This technique suggests that proper breathing, conducted through the nose and not the mouth, directed towards the lower abdomen, helps in controlling fever.
If there are difficulties with this type of breathing, consultation with a doctor or naturopath is recommended to identify and address the underlying cause.
Fever Beyond the Physical: A Reflection of Accumulated Anger
Understanding the Emotional and Mental Roots of Fever
In terms of physical blockage, a body temperature of 38 degrees or higher is considered indicative of illness. However, from the perspective of biodecoding, the significance of fever transcends the physical. Emotionally, fever can be seen as a manifestation of accumulated anger.
This anger may remain hidden, symbolized by a sensation of cold, and manifest when the conflictual situation is temporarily resolved, as in the case of heat. For instance, a child who feels rejected by their mother and then develops fever as a call for attention, receiving the desired care, experiences a transition from cold to heat, indicating an improvement both physically and emotionally.
Mentally, the temporary resolution of underlying conflicts is not enough. Biodecoding suggests that, in cases of recurrent fever, one should seek the deep-rooted cause of the anger.
It is crucial to understand that personal reactions to events are strongly influenced by previous experiences and learnings. In cases of anger directed at a person, it is recommended to evaluate if this anger is justified and to consider the possibility of asking for forgiveness, to prevent the reactivation of the same feeling in future situations.
In cases of obsessions that generate intense emotional responses, it is suggested to examine the underlying fears fueling these obsessions. The intensity of the fever can be interpreted as an indicator of the urgency to resolve these emotional and mental issues definitively.
In conclusion, we see that fever and hot flashes are much more than mere physical symptoms. Through biodecoding, we uncover their connection to deep emotions and unmet needs. This approach encourages us to look beyond the physical and address the underlying emotional and mental causes for true and complete healing. Biodecoding offers valuable tools to understand and heal these symptoms holistically.
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