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In this article we will discuss various aspects of the medical industry in relation to our overall topic of idealism, or ‘mind before matter’.  In a universe where consciousness shapes reality, we have much more power over our own health and bodies that we have been led to believe.

We will discuss some of these topics now.




Allopathy is officially defined as “the treatment of disease by conventional means, i.e. with drugs having opposite effects to the symptoms.”


“Within your cultural nexus this [allopathic] training is considered the appropriate means of perfecting the healing ability.

In the most basic sense any allopathic healer may be seen to, perhaps, be one whose desire is service to others in alleviation of bodily complex and mental/emotional complex distortions so that the entity to be healed may experience further catalyst over a longer period of life.

[This means that the basic service of allopathic doctors is to help alleviate physical, mental or emotional discomforts so that another may heal and continue to live a long healthy life.]

This is a great service to others when appropriate due to the accumulation of distortions toward wisdom and love which can be created through the use of the space/time continuum of your illusion.

[This means that those allopathic doctors who are truly altruistic can spiritually evolve due to their wisdom and love they share with their patients.  However, we know this is rarely the case.  Some doctors are altruistic in their service but many more are not.  In this case these doctors will not spiritually evolve due to their service if they are a doctor for financial, social or elitist reasons, or if they willy-nilly prescribe medicines without considering the larger perspective and if the medications are actually helpful or harmful.]

In observing the allopathic concept of the body complex as a machine we may note the symptomology of a societal complex seemingly dedicated to the most intransigent desire for the distortions of distraction, anonymity, and sleep.

[This means those in our culture are unwilling or refusing to change their views on the topics of distraction, anonymity and sleep.  It is suggested that we look at these topics from other angles, and attempt to give more time to spiritual evolution and less towards distractions of various natures.  It is also suggested we review our opinions on sleep and anonymity.  Many are addicted to anonymity as they believe it is safer to be anonymous.  Many are addicted to sleep patterns that are not helpful.  These things need to be reviewed according to the individual and each person encouraged to see these things in other ways.]

This is the result rather than the cause of societal thinking upon your plane.

In turn this mechanical concept of the body complex has created the continuing proliferation of distortions towards what you would call ill-health due to the strong chemicals used to control and hide bodily distortions.

There is a realization among many of your peoples that there are more efficacious systems of healing not excluding the allopathic but also including the many other avenues of healing.”1

This is key!  We do not exclude allopathic healing in Cosmic Core, whether that be surgery, medications, vaccines or what have you.  However we do not claim that these are the only, or even the best, methods of healing.  Each person is unique.  Many healing pathways are open.  All must be explored according to the individual.  Regardless of the healing techniques involved the root causes of illnesses in the mind must be confronted and transformed.



Creating Blueprints of Disease; Powerlessness & Victim-hood of Patients

“Unfortunately, when man became a labeller he also made maps, so to speak, of great complexity, categorizing various diseases with greater effectiveness than ever before.

He studied dead tissue to discover the nature of the disease that killed it.

Physicians began to think of men as carriers of disease and diseases – which, in certain terms, the physicians did themselves create through some new medical procedures.

Not only this, but the medical profession often provides blueprints for diseases, and the patient too often tries them on for size.

This is not to say that the medical profession often is not of great aid and benefit, but within the value system in which it operates much of its positive influence is negated.

Because they are held in such high esteem, the suggestions given by doctors are paid particular attention.

The patient’s emotional condition is such that he or she readily accepts statements made under such circumstances less critically than usual.

The naming and labeling of “disease” is a harmful practice that to a large extent denies the innate mobility and ever-changing quality of the psyche expressed in flesh.

You are told that you have “something.”

Out of the blue “it” has attacked you and your most intimate organs perhaps.

You are usually told that your emotions or beliefs or system of values have nothing to do with the unfortunate circumstances that beset you.

The patient, therefore, often feels relatively powerless and at the mercy of any stray virus that might come along.

The facts are that you choose even the kind of illness that you have according to the nature of your beliefs.

You are immune from ill health as long as you believe that you are.”2



Western Medicine, Modern Physicians & Programming of Ill Health

With the greatest understanding and compassion, let me mention that Western medicine is in its way one of the most uncivilized hypnotic devices.

The most educated Western doctors will look with utter dismay and horror at the thought of a chicken being sacrificed in a primitive witch doctor’s hut, and yet will consider it quite scientific and inevitable that a woman sacrifice two breasts to cancer.

The doctors will simply see no other way out, and unfortunately neither will the patient.

A modern Western physician – granted, with the greatest discomfiture – will inform his patient that he is about to die, impressing upon him that his situation is hopeless, and yet will react with scorn and loathing when he reads that a voodoo practitioner has put a curse upon some innocent victim.

In your time, medical men, again with great superiority, look at primitive cultures and harshly judge the villagers they think are held in the sway of witch doctors of voodooism; and yet through advertisement and organization, your doctors impress upon each individual in your culture that you must have a physical examination every six months or you will get cancer; that you must have medical insurance because you will become ill.

In many instances modern physicians are inadequate witch doctors who have forgotten their craft – hypnotists who no longer believe in the power of healing, and whose suggestions bring about other diseases which are diagnosed in advance.

You are told what to look for; you are as cursed – far more – as any native in a tiny village, only you lose breasts, appendixes, and other portions of your anatomy.

The doctors follow their own ideas, of course, and in that system they see themselves as completely justified – as humane.

In the medical field, as in no other, you are faced directly with the full impact of your beliefs, for doctors are not the healthiest, but the least healthy.

They fall prey to the beliefs to which they so heartily subscribe.

Their concentration is upon disease, not health.

Your doctors are also the victims of their own belief system, in other words.

They constantly surround themselves with negative suggestions.

When disease is seen as an invader, forced upon the integrity of the self for no reason, then the individual seems powerless and the conscious mind an adjunct.

The patient is sometimes compelled to sacrifice one organ after another to his beliefs, and to the doctor’s.

To a medical man all of this will seem like the sheerest heresy, because disease will always be seen as an objective thing in the body, to be objectively treated and removed.

But a man who feels “that he has no heart” will not be saved by the most sophisticated heart transplant, unless first that belief is changed.”3



Modern Physicians & the Medical Industry

“A good physician is a changer of beliefs.

He will replace an idea of illness with one of health.

Whatever methods or drugs he uses will not be effective unless this change of belief takes place.

The present medical profession is sadly hampered because of its own beliefs.

Often it operates as a framework in which poor health and diseases are not only accepted as normal, but the concepts behind them strengthened.

Here you have again, as in psychoanalysis, a hide-and-seek arrangement in which both doctor and patient take place.

Both believe they need the other, of course.

Behind this is the psychic pattern of beliefs in which the patient often assigns to the doctor the powers of knowledge and wisdom that his beliefs have taught him he does not have.

Knowing otherwise, the patient will want to consider the doctor omnipotent.

Upon the patient a doctor often assigns and projects his own feelings of helplessness against which he combats.

The interactions continue with the patient trying to please the doctor, and at best merely changing from one group of symptoms to another.

Far too often the doctor shares the patient’s unshakeable belief in poor health and disease.

Physicians, of course, are also constantly at the beck and call of many people who will take no responsibility at all for their own well-being, who will plead for operations they do not need.

The physician is also visited by people who do not want to get well, and use the doctor and his methods as justification for further illness, saying: “The doctor is no good,” or “The medicine will not work,” therefore blaming the doctor for a way of life they have no intention of changing.”4

This is an important point.  There are many compassionate and wise allopathic doctors working within the mainstream medical system.  Most of them, however, are unable to combat the rigid belief systems of certain patients, rendering their services ineffective or even harmful in the grand scheme.  There are many factors at play in the medical system that relate to the consciousness of those involved – and this includes the consciousness of the doctors and the patients.




“Chiropractors, like physicians, are hypnotists.

Unfortunately they are trying to gain respectability in medical terms, and are therefore emphasizing the “scientific” aspects of their work, and playing down the intuitive elements and natural healing.

The “quacks” end up with those who are hopeless, who realize the ineffectiveness of other belief systems, find them wanting, and have no place to go.

Some of the “quacks” may be unscrupulous and dishonest, yet many of them possess an intuitive understanding, and can work “cures” through the instant alteration of belief.

The medical profession is fond of saying that such individuals prevent patients from seeking proper treatment.

The fact is that such patients no longer believe in the doctors system of belief, and so could not be helped by them.”5



Old Medicine Men & Witch Doctors

“The old medicine men often dealt far more directly with the patient himself, and understood the nature of beliefs and the prime importance of suggestion.

Many of their techniques were adopted for their psychological shock value, in which the patient was quite effectively “brainwashed” out of the disease he believed that he had.

The old witch doctors operated within the surrounding of nature, utilizing its great healing ability, directing its practical and symbolic qualities in a creative fashion.”6



Spiritual Healing

“If through the concentrated use of psychic energy your body is cured by such a healer, you will also simply trade those symptoms for others unless you change your initial beliefs.

Now sometimes a healer or a doctor, with his effectiveness in healing a condition, will show you by inference that the healing energy was always within yourself, and this realization may be enough to allow you to change your beliefs about health entirely.

In such a case you will realize that your previous ill health was caused by your belief.

If you have any physical problems, concentrate instead upon the healthy potion of your body and the unimpeded functions that you have.

In the healthy areas, your beliefs are working for you.”7



Medical Insurance

“Now:  Not only do you operate within your own personal beliefs, of course, but within a mass system to which you subscribe to one degree or another.

Within that organization medical insurance becomes a necessity for most of you, so I am not suggesting that you drop it. 

Nevertheless, let us look more closely at the situation.

You are paying in advance for illness that you are certain will come your way.

You are making all preparations in the present for a future of illness.

You are betting upon disease and not health.

This is the worst kind of natural hypnosis, and yet within your system insurance is indeed a necessity, because the belief in illness so pervades your mental atmosphere.

Many become ill only after taking out such “insurance” – and for those, the act itself symbolically represents an acceptance of disease.

Even more unfortunate are the special policies for the elderly that detail in advance all of the most stereotyped and distorted concepts about health and age.

There is a great correlation between the kind of polices that people take out, and the illnesses that they then fall prey to.”8



Medical Public Service Announcements – Cancer and Old Age

“Even more disadvantageous than medical insurance are the suggestions given, with the best of purposes in mind, concerning specific health areas dealing with prevention.

There are two in particular that I would like to mention here.

One is the cancer driven literature, and television “public service” announcements, in which the seven danger signals of cancer are given.

Unfortunately, again, within the framework of your beliefs this also becomes almost a necessity for many – especially for those who, because of previous experience of one kind of another with the disease, are almost irrational in their fear of it.

The literature and announcements act as strong negative suggestions, following the nature of natural hypnosis – specific symptoms, and examining your body under the impetus of fear.

To those already conditioned in such a manner, such procedures can cause cancers that would not otherwise occur.

This does not mean that those individuals might not come down with another disease instead, but it does mean that the belief in disease is patterned and focused to particular symptoms by such methods.

No wonder you need health insurance!

Illness is not a foreign agency thrust upon you, but as long as you believe that it is, then you will accept it as such.

You will also feel powerless to combat it.

The second health area I want to touch upon covers the elderly.

Ideas of retirement fall generally into a similar pattern, for hidden within them is the belief that at one time or another, at a specific age, your powers will begin to fail.

These ideas are usually accepted by young and old alike.

In believing them, the young automatically begin the gradual conditioning of their own bodies and minds.  The results will be reaped.”9



Medical Public Service Announcements – Breast Cancer & Blood Pressure

“Unfortunately, many of your public health programs, and commercial statements through the various media, provide you with mass meditations of a most deplorable kind.

[This includes the very negative effects associated with self-diagnosis on certain sites such as WebMD.  These will cause great fear in many and can help create diseases that would have otherwise occurred.]

I refer to those in which the specific symptoms of various diseases are given, in which the individual is further told to examine the body with those symptoms in mind.

I also refer to those statements that just as unfortunately specify diseases for which the individual may experience no symptoms of an observable kind, but is cautioned that these disastrous physical events may be happening despite his or her feelings of good health.

Here the generalized fears fostered by religious, scientific, and cultural beliefs are often given as blueprints of diseases in which a person can find a specific focus — the individual can say: “Of course, I feel listless, or panicky, or unsafe since I have such-and-such a disease.”

The breast cancer suggestions associated with self-examinations have caused more cancers than any treatments have cured.

They involve intense meditation of the body, and adverse imagery that itself affects the bodily cells.

Public health announcements about high blood pressure themselves raise the blood pressure of millions of television viewers.

Your current ideas of preventative medicine, therefore, generate the very kind of fear that causes disease.

They all undermine the individual’s sense of bodily security and increase stress, while offering the body a specific, detailed disease plan.

But most of all, they operate to increase the individual sense of alienation from the body, and to promote a sense of powerlessness and duality.”10



Medical Commercials

“Your “medical commercials” are equally disease-promoting.

Many, meaning to offer you relief through a product, instead actually promote the condition through suggestion, thereby generating a need for the product itself.

Headache remedies are a case in point here.

Nowhere do any medically-oriented commercial or public service announcements mention the body’s natural defenses, its integrity, vitality, or strength.

Nowhere in your television or radio matters is any emphasis put upon the healthy.

Medical statistics deal with the diseased. Studies upon the healthy are not carried out.”11



The Flu Season

“The flu season” is in a way an example of a psychologically-manufactured pattern that can at times bring about a manufactured epidemic.

Behind such announcements there is the authority of the medical profession and the very authority of your systems of communication as well. You cannot question the voice over the radio. It is disembodied and presumes to know.

Once again, the elderly are singled out.

It seems obvious that they are more susceptible to diseases. That susceptibility is a medical fact of life.  It is a fact, however, without a basic foundation in the truth of man’s biological reality.  It is a fact brought about through suggestion.

The doctors see the bodily results, which are quite definite, and then those results are taken as evidence.

In a few isolated areas of the world even today, the old are not disease ridden, nor do their vital signs weaken. They remain quite healthy until the time of death.  Their belief systems, therefore, you must admit, are quite practical. Nor are they surrounded by medical professions.

Here, you have, however, what almost amounts to a social program for illness — the flu season.

A mass meditation, it has an economic structure in back of it: The scientific and medical foundations are involved.

Not only this, however, but the economic concerns, from the largest pharmacies to the tiniest drugstores, the supermarkets and the corner groceries — all of these elements are involved.

Pills, potions, and shots supposed to combat [colds and the] flu are given prominent displays, serving to remind those who might have missed them otherwise of the announcements [about] the coming time of difficulty.

Commercials on television bring a new barrage, so that you can go from the hay fever season to the flu season without missing any personal medications.

A cough in June may be laughed off and quickly forgotten.

A cough in the flu season, however, is far more suspect — and under such conditions one might think, particularly in the midst of a poor week: “Who wants to go out tomorrow anyhow?”

You are literally expected to come down with the flu.

It can serve as an excuse for not facing many kinds of problems.

Many people are almost consciously aware of what they are doing.

All they have to do is pay attention to the suggestions offered so freely by the society.

The temperature does rise. Concern causes the throat to become dry. Dormant viruses — which up to now have done no harm — are activated.

Coat, glove and boot manufacturers also push their wares.  Yet in those categories there is more sanity, for their ads often stress wholesome activities, portraying the happy skier, the tramper through the woods in winter.  Sometimes, however, they suggest that their wares will protect you against the flu and colds, and against the vulnerability of your nature.

The inoculations themselves do little good overall, and they can be potentially dangerous, particularly when they are given to prevent an epidemic which has not in fact occurred.

They may have specific value, but overall they are detrimental, confusing bodily mechanisms and setting off other biological reactions that might not show up, say, for some time.”12


Furthermore, “the flu season intersects with the Christmas season, of course, when Christians are told to be merry and [wish] their fellows a happy return to the natural wonders of childhood, in thought at least.  [They are told] to pay homage to God.  Christianity has become, however, a tangled sorry tale, its cohesiveness largely vanished.  Such a religion becomes isolated from daily life.  Many individuals cannot unify the various areas of their belief and feeling, and at Christmas they partially recognize the vast gulf that exists between their scientific beliefs and their religious beliefs.  They find themselves unable to cope with such a mental and spiritual dilemma.  A psychic depression often results, one that is deepened by the Christmas music and the commercial displays, by the religious reminders that the species is made in God’s image, and by the other reminders that the body so given is seemingly incapable of caring for itself and is a natural prey to disease and disaster.

So the Christmas season carries a man’s hopes in your society, and the flu season mirrors his fears and shows the gulf between the two.

The physician is also a private person, so I speak of him only in his professional capacity, for he usually does the best he can in the belief system that he shares with his fellows.  Those beliefs do not exist alone, but are of course intertwined with religious and scientific ones, as separate as they might appear.  Christianity has conventionally treated illness as the punishment of God, or as a trial sent by God, to be borne stoically.  It has considered man a sinful creature, flawed by original sin, forced to work by the sweat of his brow.

Science has seen man as an accidental product of an uncaring universe, a creature literally without a center of meaning, where consciousness was the result of a physical mechanism that only happened to come into existence and that had no reality outside of that structure.  Science has at least been consistent in that respect.  Christianity, however, officially asks children of sorrow to be joyful and sinners to find a childlike purity; it asks them to love a God who one day will destroy the world, and who will condemn them to hell if they do not adore him.

Many people, caught between such conflicting beliefs, fall prey to physical ills during the Christmas season particularly.  The churches and the hospitals are often the largest buildings in any town, and the only ones open on Sunday without recourse to city ordinances.  You cannot divorce your private value systems from your health, and the hospitals often profit from the guilt that religions have instilled in their people.”13


In all cases it is important to “Know Thyself.”  Without knowing yourself and your inner motivations, worries, doubts, fears, beliefs and expectations you will feel a victim to disease and cause yourself and your loved ones unnecessary pain that can certainly be avoided.



  1. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 64.15,
  2. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  3. ibid.
  4. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  5. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  6. ibid.
  7. ibid.
  8. ibid.
  9. ibid.
  10. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  11. ibid.
  12. ibid.
  13. ibid.

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