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The truth about Organ Dissociation

Dissociation is a psychological experience where a person feels detached or disconnected from their thoughts, feelings, sensations, or surroundings. It is a coping mechanism that the brain employs when a person is facing overwhelming or traumatic experiences, to help them manage the intense emotions and maintain a sense of safety.

During dissociation, a person may feel like they are watching themselves from a distance, or that their thoughts and feelings are not their own. Organ dissociation can affect any organ in the body, but some of the most commonly affected organs include the womb, heart, lungs, kidneys, and liver.


They may also experience a sense of numbness or emptiness, or a loss of time and memory. Dissociation can occur in different degrees of severity, ranging from mild and temporary to chronic and debilitating. In some cases, dissociation can be a symptom of mental health conditions such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), dissociative identity disorder (DID), or borderline personality disorder (BPD).


It's important to note that dissociation is a normal response to stress and trauma, but it can become problematic if it interferes with a person's daily functioning or quality of life. Treatment options for dissociation may include therapy, medication, and lifestyle changes to reduce stress and improve overall well-being.


Symptoms of organ dissociation

  • Adrenal fatigue

  • Fatigue or weakness

  • Chronic fatigue

  • Difficulty getting out of bed in the morning

  • Brain fog

  • Feeling like you're in a dream

  • Poor memory and concentration

  • Experiencing memory lapses or gaps in your memory

  • Frequent infections

  • Low blood pressure

  • Insomnia

  • Anxiety or panic attacks

  • Digestive issues

  • Depression

  • Mood swings, Irritability or agitation

  • Feeling like you're watching yourself from the outside

  • Pain or discomfort in the lower back, sides, or abdomen

  • Decreased immune function, leading to frequent infections or illnesses

  • Having a sense of unreality or a distorted perception of reality

  • Increased susceptibility to stress and stress-related illnesses.

  • Feeling numb or detached from your emotions

  • Decreased sex drive

  • Unable to connect to internal organs during somatic work

  • Womb feels disconnected


Are you struggling with feelings of detachment, disconnection, or numbness? Do you find it difficult to connect with yourself or others on an emotional level? If so, you may be experiencing dissociation, a common response to trauma or overwhelming experiences.


But there's hope. With the right tools and techniques, you can learn to heal from dissociation and reclaim your sense of self. You can also help your clients to heal dissociative reflexes that are buried deeper in pre verbal layers of the energy body.


That's why we're excited to offer our new course on healing dissociation, designed to help you understand and overcome this challenging experience.


In this course, you'll learn:

  • What dissociation is and how it affects your body and mind

  • The different types and symptoms of dissociation

  • How to identify and manage triggers that contribute to dissociation

  • Strategies for grounding and self-soothing during dissociative episodes

  • Techniques for reconnecting with your emotions and sense of self

  • How to develop healthy coping skills and build resilience over time


Enroll today and take the first step towards healing from dissociation. You deserve to feel whole, connected, and empowered.



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