Anatomical energies are the invisible pathways that circulate through your body and guide life’s connection to the Soul…connection to consciousness. The ‘mysterious’ thymus gland is a highly specialized primary lymphoid organ of the immune system. Playing a role in the endocrine and immune systems, the thymus gland develops and trains ‘T’ cells, the all-important — invader and disease-fighting — white blood cells. The thymus trains these ‘T’ cells throughout your childhood…and just like with the pineal gland, there’s a major metaphysical function that continues after this physical function has semi-retired.
This lifelong function is at the root recipient of the ‘silver thread’ — a pulse of streaming cosmic information that maintains your life, your reason for being alive, and your heartbeat. This information contains your purpose, your destiny, your life map, and your life’s programming. It comes to you from the furthest reaches of the Multiverse. The mystics and masters referred to this as the confluence of all Cosmic rivers…flowing through the time of this life, from the timeless passage of all your lives. This is the combination of all your lessons — those you’ve mastered and those you have left…like a Cosmic “To-Do” list. Once this stream of information ceases — your personal messaging stops — your entire reason for breathing and existing disappears — your body ceases to function. You can keep a person alive when they’re brain dead, but you can’t keep a person alive when they’re heart dead. Yes…there are artificial hearts, heart transplants, and open-heart surgery, but none of this will work once the silver thread is withdrawn…once the pulse of your cosmic lifeline ceases to reach the thymus.
Our prayer is that you listen and relate to your heart daily, for it’s in this relation that you’re aware of this thread of Universal information that causes your life to unfold. Be mindful of your heart, feelings, and heartfelt within your mind…be your holistic self…completely comprehend your reason for breathing while fully engaging your Earthly moments.
Always with Sacred Love, Blessings, Prayer & Gratitude…Sat Nam,
Today I saw a nurse. Dressed head to toe in blue A mask, a gown, some gloves Fearlessly working for me and you. She moved from bed to bed Tirelessly doing all her checks But even in the midst of chaos Her kind words to me have great effects She said I’m here beside you Please do not despair This helped calm me down as my lungs gasped for air No visitors can come to me No flowers will pass my door. For a virus has come for us That makes our chest, throat and head sore Yet there is my little angel Walking around the room Looking after us all And fighting off our gloom I watch her hold a patients hand And guide them to the light These nurses truly understand They’re full of courage and might. After each one passes She softly hides her cries. Then takes a little moment And mourns anyone who dies. Today I saw a nurse A mighty powerful person A hero, an angel, a friend. Helping people who have come to the end. Today I saw a nurse She stayed a while beside me That’s when I knew this awful curse Was going to come find me. I thought of all my family outside And those that I so love And felt a hand grab mine Through a blue powdered glove Today I saw a nurse She was there at the very end I felt the love pour from her As she held me like a friend So do not worry friends and family Stay safe at home and fight For today I saw a nurse And the light she had was bright.
This is an original share from Diana Camacho – what a beautiful soul Nurses are!
I wanted to pop by and tell you I got a short article posted in HerNexxChapter.org. It’s the same as I recently posted here, but it’s nice to have a snippet of my story online for more women and men to read. And through HNC we can reach more and hope that we do.
Your test results came back positive, you have Breast Cancer. These are the words that make your heart sink and your life flash before your eyes. And, the words I heard back in 2009 at 39 years of age. I had only been married two (2) years when I found this out and one of the things that I first thought of (other than my life flashing before my eyes) was how is Rob, my husband going to respond? I had dated someone once who told me he be broke up with an ex at one point because she got sick and he was not the person to be with another who was seriously ill. So, I had to call Rob and tell him my doctor told me I had Breast Cancer with that in my mind. At the time I was going to call him and tell him I had already made up my mind I was strong and can do this myself if he left me because I got sick. I was determined not to be bothered by him leaving (if he was going to) because I had enough to take care of now. At the end of that day, he stayed – literally by my bedside and at times would sit behind me in bed while I rested up against him so I could sleep.
Look ma – no hair!
I say all this to tell you that yes, I did my mammograms at that time (medically necessary for me at an early age) but it did not matter. My Breast Cancer was only found because my OBGYN thought I should get it done early. When I went for the mammogram there were lots of spaghetti/stringy images inside that gave off no lump or sign – only this image gave it away. Thank goodness for my OBGYN because had she not talked me into getting a mammogram done early my stage would have been a lot worse. At this point in time, it was determined to be a Stage 2 Triple Negative Invasive Ductal Carcinoma – not good news. It was very serious and on the move so something had to be done immediately. I went on to start within a couple of weeks to have many surgeries (including a double mastectomy) and chemotherapy. You heard me – chemotherapy. And what’s the one thing we think of when you hear “chemotherapy” = hair loss. When I started my chemotherapy Rob and I shaved my head – he shaved his too. I made the choice to take my long curly dark hair myself. I was not going to give Cancer the joy of taking my hair – I was going to take it on my own terms. I am now 10 years out and couldn’t be happier.
Back in 2009-2010, the research for Breast Cancer was slow going especially when you think of how far we’ve come. In today’s time, 2021, the Breast Cancer Research Foundation at https://www.bcrf.org/ and https://www.bcrf.org/progress states as to the below in regards to origins, genetics, and lifestyle:
“We have discovered that breast cancer is not one but many diseases.
It was BCRF researchers who found that breast cancer is, in fact, several diseases, each of which develops, progresses and responds to therapies differently. Our scientists are now learning that the major subtypes—Luminal A, Luminal B, HERand 2-positive and triple-negative—can be further classified into sub-categories with distinct patterns of progression and response to therapies, opening the door to more individualized treatment plans.
We are uncovering the role genetics plays in breast cancer.
BCRF has supported key players in advancing our understanding of the inheritable risk of breast cancer,from discoveries about BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations to the creation of the world’s most comprehensive database of breast cancer genes. This new wealth of knowledge allows scientists to identify other gene mutations that may influence a person’s risk of developing breast or ovarian cancer. Our researchers have also made critical headway in understanding ancestry’s relationship to breast cancer by determining certain populations who are at greater risk and discovering novel inherited causes.
We’ve deepened our understanding of how lifestyle influences breast cancer risk.
Our researchers have demonstrated that certain lifestyle choices can influence incidence and recurrence. Thanks to their work, we have begun to understand how diet and exercise are linked to breast cancer risk and survival, how inflammation from obesity may trigger breast cancer development, and how a low-fat diet and weight loss can reduce the risk of recurrence. These important advances are helping people take command of their lives in ways that minimize their chances of getting not just breast cancer but other diseases as well.”
The article is a great read and is comforting to know how far we have come as it pertains to Breast Cancer. I recommend reading it to get a better understanding of how far we’ve come and the influences that can be linked to Breast Cancer. Back in 2009-2010, Rob had done his own research as far as the effects of diet and exercise and Breast Cancer because the doctors were of no help or assistance in that area. He was fantastic in his care of me and our new eating habits. We still to this day follow a regimen of eating healthy and exercising daily.
In closing, go get that check-up and check yourself for any abnormalities. Both women and men are susceptible to Breast Cancer so have your husband, father, brother, etc. check themselves as you never know.
Women & Men (you heard me – men get BC too)… Honoring Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Breast Exam… learn the right way
Who Should Have a Mammogram? The American College of Radiology and Society of Breast Imaging recommend:
Women 40 and older should have mammograms every year. Women who are younger than 40 and have risk factors for breast cancer should ask their health care provider whether mammograms are advisable and how often to have them Mammograms Before Age 35 Mammograms before age 35 require a physician’s order. If you are concerned and would like a mammogram, talk with your primary care physician.
If You Notice a Breast Lump or Change. If you find a lump or something that worries you, schedule an appointment with your doctor, but don’t panic — eight out of ten lumps are not cancer. Your physician can write an order to schedule your diagnostic mammogram.
Female patient with radiology tech mammogram Schedule a Mammogram. Women 40 and older should have mammograms every year. Schedule yours now.