Three Types of Stroke (and What You Can Do About Them)

MindTree Health | Healthy Mind Healthy Body

The #2 Cause of Death Worldwide

It can make you lose control of your muscles, vision, speech. Or it can make you lose your life.

The World Health Organization lists it as the second leading cause of death worldwide, right after ischaemic heart disease.

There are few if any treatments. Stroke is very difficult to predict, very difficult to cure …and  very misunderstood. So most of the time we focus on watching for vulnerabilities and then trying to avoid stress.

(Not a very empowered approach)

Conventional health models see stroke as a loss of control of the body or some part of the body due to brain damage caused by blockage or rupture of a blood vessel in the brain.

This model of the phenomenon of stroke then classifies three types of stroke based on the severity of the stroke:

  1. Ischaemic stroke (thought to be permanent brain damage due to blockage of a blood vessel in the brain),
  2. Transient Ischaemic Attack (thought to be a temporary blockage of a blood vessel in the brain), and
  3. Hemorrhagic Stroke (thought to be rupture of a blood vessel in the brain)

What Stroke Really Is

Each of these three types of stroke has very different causes ...and each has a solution that you have likely never heard of.

But only one of these types of stroke is a real stroke.

In accordance with the 5 Natural Laws of Healing, every symptom (including the symptoms attributed to stroke) begins with a biological conflict (a traumatic stress) experience, and then, if resolved, goes into a healing phase which will be punctuated with a healing crisis.

All of this is mediated by the brain, as a go-between to relay trauma experiences in our psyche to the best part of the body or best body function that can respond to that type of trauma.

Hot Stroke

The most well-known stroke symptom is when we suddenly lose control of some part of our body, like when our left side goes slack, or when our legs stop working. Conventional views see this as a result of damage to the brain (due to a blockage of a blood vessel in the brain).

In fact, this is not a result of damage to or malfunction of the brain. When muscles in our body go slack, it's the "play-dead" reflex, part of the fight-fight-freeze response. It's caused by feeling trapped.

The part of the body that goes slack or becomes paralyzed is determined by the details of the traumatic stress experience.

It's important to know about this totally-natural brain response, because this type of stroke is actually not a stroke at all. There is no "damage" to the brain.

It's just a perfectly-natural reaction to a particular type of biological conflict. When that conflict is resolved, the symptom will (eventually) go away (in this case, with epileptic seizures/muscle twitching during the healing crisis).

Cold Stroke

Cold stroke is the closest thing to a real stroke, that is, a sort of injury to the brain. It can occur anywhere in the brain and the type of symptom will be determined by which part of the brain is involved.

Cold stroke is a healing crisis that "snaps" the synaptic connections in a particular area of the brain.

The brain will repair this area over time, but if this event happens in a critical area such as in an area that controls breathing or heartbeat, then the brain will not be able to recover quickly enough. Thus, cold stroke is the type that can kill you.

If it doesn't happen in a vital location in the brain, however, it is quite survivable. Really, people overcome strokes all the time.

A cold stroke is a consequence of chronically relapsing into the same conflict many, many times. This is why it affects elderly people: they've just had a lot more years in which to experience the same conflict and then go into healing, and then have the healing crisis.

The solution to the cold stroke is to heal your conflicts. Don't "give up" at 25 and then spend the next 50 years getting into the same dramas over and over again.

Brain Aneurism

So-called "hemorrhagic stroke" is actually an aneurism in an artery of the brain.

The artery is associated with the part of the brain that responds to a territorial loss conflict that leads to depression and ulceration of the coronary artery. As long as the territorial loss conflict and the associated depression continues unresolved, the linings of both the coronary artery(s) and the associated artery in the brain will microscopically ulcerate.

If this continues long enough, the artery in the brain can become so weak that the artery can rupture.

This event does not cause stroke symptoms because it is fatal.

The only way to prevent a brain aneurism is to resolve the active conflict which is creating it.

Listen to "What You Can Do About Stroke" on the Mind Over Symptom Podcast.


Would you like to find out the REAL source of a symptom? In 20 minutes, you'll get the answers you need in a Case Consult Session.

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