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The Vanishing Twin Syndrome.

In 1953 a woman known only as “Mrs. McK” entered a blood clinic in northern England. She was there to donate: it was a routine trip, a common gesture of goodwill, but the act would permanently alter Mrs. McK’s perception of herself as well as genetic knowledge of what constitutes an individual body. After Mrs. McK donated her blood and perhaps ate a cookie and drank some juice, she sorted herself out, returned home; in all likelihood she believed that her day had been unremarkable. And for her, it had been. But the piece of herself that she had left at the clinic—that bag of blood meant for a stranger—would have a dizzying journey. Mrs. McK’s blood was sent to a lab where it would, of course

Family Constellations and consciousness.

What happens when the treatment method that works best makes no sense in traditional psychology? That is the dilemma of Systemic Constellations. It’s an interesting alternate treatment method based on the idea that consciousness can and should be treated at the group level. That is to say, individuals can be traumatized by events within their group even if they were not directly involved. Not only does this occur in real time, but it goes back into history. A person can even be personally affected by events that their ancestors experienced. From a practical standpoint, this means that individual and group stresses can be approached by looking at what happened within the group. From a m

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© 2015 by Orianne Corman

 

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