Two weeks of wrist pain in 8-year-old boy
Report and analysis according to the system of the 5 Biological Laws of Nature (5BL, New Medicine, GNM, German New Medicine).
|The report is about||Me|
|Age||8 years (at the time of the symptoms / disease)|
Just before our vacation trip this year, we found two half-dead garden sleeper babies on our doorstep (see photos). We took them in and cared for them. Our son experienced two self-esteem collapses when one animal died unexpectedly in his left hand during a car ride - and additionally when the second animal later jumped and escaped from the same hand.
Just before our vacation trip this year, we found two half-dead garden sleeper babies on our doorstep (see photos). We took them in and cared for them. Our children were overjoyed to care for the little animals, which immediately recovered quite well.
The next day we had a vacation drive of several hours ahead of us. Both kids each held a garden sleeper for much of the drive, where they slept.
Just before we arrived at our destination for a rest stop, it turned out that the animal our older son had been holding, died in his left hand during the drive, which was a big shock to everyone. Already within the one day a great attachment to the little animal has arisen.
This conflicting situation was a self-devaluation conflict for him: "'The animal died in my hand!"' Probably he felt that he did not hold it properly and it might not have died if he had left it in the box. Of course, we tried to make him understand that this was certainly not the case and it had simply been too weak or had other reasons. This was able to comfort him somewhat and hopefully reduce the intensity of the suspected CA phase.
For the next two weeks on vacation, we continued to raise the remaining garden sleeper and he did indeed get bigger and fitter - but also shyer, as he could probably see us much more clearly now than he could with his younger eyes, which were still a bit fuzzy at the beginning.
When we cleaned his box again a few days before the return trip, our son held him in his left hand as usual. Suddenly he wriggled out, jumped from his hand and disappeared under the tent canvas into the open.
This was another big scare for him, as we were actually not going to release him into the wild until a week later at home in the forest, where we were going to provide him with food and a shelter for some time. Again it was a stressful situation for him in terms of his left wrist, as he could not hold the animal and after the ten days of mutual habituation did not expect its sudden escape.
The same day we also built a small shelter for him nearby and prepared food for him. Fortunately, our son quickly recovered from the situation.
When we were on our way back a few days later, we talked again about how lucky we were to have had such a wonderful time with the garden sleepers.
This was the conflict resolution, because already during the car ride (where this time no animal died in his hand or jumped out), his left wrist started to hurt a lot, the sign of the conflict resolved phase of the corresponding part of the musculoskeletal system. The pain increased and lasted for a total of two weeks, the same length of time as the Conflict Active Phase from the begin of the trip to the return.
Since we were able to explain to him exactly where the pain was coming from and how long it would last, he took it easy and no further intervention or action was necessary.