- 5/25/2023: Birthday celebration of Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer, 17th May 2023
- 5/4/2023: "Lesson in Word Twisting" English
- 5/1/2023: Dr. Hamer on AIDS - Subtitles revised
- 4/30/2023: Recent attacks against Dr. Hamer's publishing house Amici di Dirk listed chronologically
- 4/27/2023: I would like to contribute...
Prostate cancer because of son
"I have known Germanic New Medicine® since 1995".
So-called "course of the disease"
It happened on Wednesday, March 21, 2001. On this day, I went to work in the morning, like any other day. In the afternoon I had difficulty passing urine. Whenever I tried to urinate, the prostate immediately blocked the ureter and I had to urinate almost every 1/2 hour.
When I came home in the evening, I said to my wife, "I am having trouble passing urine, this is certainly some prostate activity." She couldn't believe it and said, "Already at your age?" I was 51 at the time.
Two nights, on March 21 and 22, 2001, I had a high fever, up to 39.5°. It was clear to me that the bacteria were doing their work. I postponed going to the doctor, believing that I could manage it this way. But it got worse and worse and on Monday, 03/26/2001, I came home from work and went to the doctor. I could only pass urine drop by drop. The ureter was totally compressed. However, total compression of the urethra occurs in only about 5% males.
The doctor examined me and diagnosed that it was the prostate, which was very enlarged. He did a blood test to determine the PSA level. The PSA level was 92.6 ng/ml (normal level between 0-4). I had learned from Dr. Hamer's seminars that in such a case there is only one possibility and that is to insert a catheter (probe). My family doctor was going to insert this catheter in the afternoon.
My wife was panicking and immediately arranged an appointment with a urologist, on Tuesday, 03/27/01, in the afternoon around 4:00 pm. He was shocked that there was so much urine in the bladder. He placed the catheter and I was eased.
Afterwards, during the conversation in his surgery, he tried to carefully inform me about the operation. The urologist had already heard from the family doctor that I did not want to have an operation. The urologist tried to intimidate me and said that he previously had a patient who had refused an operation, after 6 months his brain was full of metastases and he died soon afterwards.
I couldn't help laughing in the urologist's face. I knew from Dr. Hamer what the metastasis fairy tales were all about. So I was sent home with the catheter and was on sick leave for 14 days. This was my first sick leave in my entire professional career.
On Friday, March 30, 2001, a biopsy was taken at about 10:00 am. At 11.30 a.m. I had an appointment for a CT scan.
When I urinated that weekend, I forgot to open the tube and could see that urine is leaking around the catheter. It was clear to me that the tumour was already regressing.
On Monday, 04/09/01, another blood sample was taken by the family doctor. The result was PSA level – 16.4 ng/ml. I was very proud and said to the family doctor, "You see, we don't need to do surgery, the PSA level is dropping again". He replied that I had no chance without surgery.
On Monday, April 17, 2001, another blood sample and a urine sample were taken; here the PSA level had risen again to 18.5. The family doctor was in a better position again, he said to me, "Look, the PSA is rising again."
Then I called Dr. Hamer. He assured me that this was normal and that I did not have to worry about it. The PSA level would fluctuate as long as tests were done in this period.
On Thursday, 04/19/03, at about 09:00 in the morning, the catheter was removed by the family doctor.
In the afternoon I had an appointment with the urologist. He asked me if I had passed urine, I said "twice". He did another ultrasound and saw that the bladder was empty.
Then he did his report. He was upset and said that the biopsy results had been lost. He dictated that the PSA level was 16.4 in the acute period. When he had finished dictating, I confronted him and said that this level was 92.6. He apologised and dictated his report again with the correct figures.
Afterwards I called Dr. Hamer again and he advised me to leave things as they were until September, October.
Another blood test was done on September 3, 2001 and guess what, the PSA level was 2.8 ng/ml. On 02/19/2002, a further blood sample was taken – 2.17 ng/ml. Another blood sample was taken on May 10, 2002, which showed a PSA level of 1.89. Another blood test on 03/05/03 showed a PSA level of 2.01 ng/ml.
So this matter is completed for me, up to this day I feel well. As far as sex is concerned, everything is the same as before and I have no problems with controlling the urine.
The family doctor determined by the urine analysis of 04/17/2001 that there were harmful bacteria in the bladder and prescribed me antibiotics, which I did not take.
In addition, the urologist had prescribed me a drug "OMIC", which I would have to take for the rest of my life. I did not take this either.
Consequential injuries after surgery
After a transurethral resection or a radical perineal prostatectomy the following problems can be expected:
Incontinence: it is a small percentage who are lucky to be able to control their urine (a serious burden later in life)
Impotence: the same applies here... Permanent intake of hormone pills.
Possibly other discomfort, which cannot be determined in advance.
Biological Conflict: Ugly, half-genital (semi-genital) conflict.
Biological Meaning: The prostate becomes active in order to produce more secretion and thus to be able to transport the sperm more easily to the right place.
When does activity in the prostate occur?
For example, in the following cases:
- A man thinks he will not have grandchildren (my case).
- A man has a girlfriend and someone takes her away from him, or the girlfriend leaves him.
- Father has a son who has gone astray (drugs), or is homosexual.
- Father has a daughter who has gone astray (e.g. drugs) or is a lesbian.
What caused prostate activity in me?
In October 1999, my son underwent brain surgery. He was paralysed on the left side afterwards. He was living with his girlfriend at the time – a pretty Brazilian woman. In January 2001, after lunch, my future daughter-in-law said to my wife and me: "Are you guys prepared? I have a big surprise for you both." We said, "yes." Then she said, "I may be pregnant, but I am not sure until I've done the tests."
When my future daughter-in-law told us this, my wife and I immediately had the same thought; "but not now and in this situation", and they were not married either. My wife and I had a very Catholic upbringing.
Then she went for an ultrasound on Tuesday 03/20/01 and guess what, she was pregnant. When I came home in the evening and sat in front of the TV, my wife showed me the ultrasound image and one could hardly see something on the picture. But for me, this was 100 percent proof that she was pregnant.
And on Wednesday, March 21, 2001, I drove to work in the morning, and at about 2 p.m. I noticed that it was difficult for me to pass water. The prostate was already very swollen.
As a father, you think about whether your sons or daughters will have children so that the family can continue. At that time I had thought that my son might not be able to have children. (Paralysed, disabled, etc.). Today, however, he is able to walk and move his left arm. He is well and has accepted his physical disability.
The purpose of the prostate is that when you can't expect any descendants, it becomes active and produces more secretion so that the sperm can be transported more easily. However, my brain controlled this on behalf of my son. Biologically speaking, it would have to be me to become active in this case in order to produce the descendants. Therefore my prostate gland became active.
The solution is to accept the situation, that is:
Dr. Hamer said to me when I called him in the evening, when the catheter was placed, and we talked about the prostate, "be happy about the little grandchild". I added, "but they are not married"; he said, "it doesn't matter, they can get married later", which they did in September 2002.
If I had not accepted the situation, the prostate would certainly have remained active.
At this point I would like to express my gratitude to Dr. Hamer for discovering the Germanic New Medicine® and for frequently offering his advice to me and my family.
I would also like to thank Mr Pilhar for the pilhar.com website.
See also www.pilhar.com, www.neue-medizin.de
Belgium / Nieder-Emmels, May 1, 2004
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