From Unicellular Organisms to Human Kind

Over the course of evolution, living beings had to adapt to challenges presented by the environment. In the oceans, about six hundred million years ago, after the emergence of unicellular organisms like Eukaryotes, a succession of small, accumulated, biological modifications led to the development of reproductively isolated populations, each new generation being slightly different from the preceding one.

Mutations within individual organisms sometimes provided advantages under certain environmental conditions, or “stresses,” and those organisms with these mutations increased in number faster than those without the mutations. Adaptation was necessary for lineages to survive in the ever-changing environment.

Most often, when our circumstances create unmanageable stress, our brain will implement an archaic solution that modifies our physiology. This modification in our body will occur according to recorded evolutionary programs.

Organisms, since the beginning of life on the planet, have continued to evolve in response to their environments. Disease, within the context of evolutionary history, may be redefined as a meaningful biological emergency program. Today all those programs remain part of our imprints. They can resurface according to the solution our brain needs to extrapolate from its evolutionary memory. We use our biology to adapt to what we perceive as insurmountable because we can’t meet our vital needs.

Our brain triggers specific biological responses in our body in correspondence to our emotional struggles. As human beings, we define our emotional struggles in a literal or figurative sense, subconsciously using primal language and animalistic sets of representations and emotions. Our perception of an experience will awaken our primary visceral maps, which connect our internal sensations with their corresponding organs. We might consider an experience to be “disgusting” (which corresponds to the colon), “suffocating” (lung), “staining” (skin dimension), “stinking” (sinuses), “indigestible” (stomach), and so on. An individual’s verbal expression and description of an experience has a high significance. When individuals express their emotional stress, information can be gathered about the “felt sense” of their traumatic experience.

The brain expresses metaphorically, through organs in our body, the “solution” to our primal struggles in order to alleviate stress. Biological disorders are in fact responses, which appear to be in perfect alignment with the evolutionary needs the living beings experienced on the planet. When cellular changes such as cancer occur in our organs, it is in fact the awakening of a survival mechanism in accordance with subconscious archaic needs.

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