About Trauma, Shock, and the Effects on our Body

About Trauma, Shock, and the Effects on our Body

About Trauma, Shock, and the Effects on our Body - Linda Goodling Physio-Psychology

We all experience trauma, shock, and the effects in our body.  Trauma can be a physical, a non-physical experience, but mostly it is both:

Here are a few examples:

Non-physical:
Emotional trauma:  being abandoned, rejected, humiliated, or grieving the loss of a loved one.
Spiritual trauma: financial betrayal in a former life, heartbreak in a former life, and all trauma, which affects our “spirit”
Psychological trauma:  If trauma was experienced repeatedly and is mixed with thoughts, expectations, sensations, emotions and reactions.
Psychic traumas: The effects of others’s trauma on us – their losses. betrayals, or emotional pain

Physical trauma: accidents, sickness, illness, disease, physical abuse, sexual abuse, rape.

These are just a few examples of traumas we all experience one way or another. But what really happens when we experience trauma?

Imagine it is spring, and the flowers and trees are blooming. You take a walk to the park, and there is a bicycle rider in a bright yellow shirt colliding with you. You got hurt, he kept going, and you lay on the street, alone, scared, hurting, and in shock.
All the information of all your senses from that moment are now stored in your physical body,  your mental, emotional and spiritual body, basically in your quantum field.
The season, blooming, the smells, the yellow shirt, the rudeness of the guy who just rammed you with his bike, the physical pain, the shock, the disbelief of the person leaving you on the street, the feeling of being alone, vulnerable, and hurt. All your emotions and reactions about this incident are also stored: your anger and rage towards that person who ran you over, the disbelief and disappointment that the person left you there. All the thoughts that rush through your mind are also stored – and this experience will create one or more belief systems – that bicyclers are rude, that bright yellow means danger and so on.
Each trauma is not just only a trauma, which can be deleted in a matter of seconds, but there are attached thoughts, sensations, emotions, reactions, judgements, blame, guilt, shame, and resulting conscious, subconscious, and unconscious belief systems, as well as fears and limitations.
So if a person with that trauma goes shopping and the sales person wears a bright yellow shirt and let’s say it is spring, the person is immediately triggered. And often, without plausible reason, that person will start to feel uncomfortable, or even threatened.

So a lot of our physical reactions stem from trauma which is stored in our field. People who experience allergies very often have had traumatic experiences during spring, when everything is blooming.
Once all the trauma and connected thoughts, emotions, belief systems, and pain is deleted, the blooming, the park, the smell of spring, the bright yellow color and bicyclers cannot trigger that person anymore.

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