Renaud- ACIM Dallas 2014

Gilbert Renaud, N.D., Ph.D.
Healing Through Awareness and Recall
Recall Healing
In Recall Healing a person is asked the right question(s) to
cause a buried emotion and an associated belief or decision
to come into awareness enough to be resolved, which often
results in the resolution of an associated physical or
psychological illness.
The creation of Recall Healing was inspired by the work of
Karl G. Jung, Ryke Geerd Hamer, Claude Sabbah, Bertrand
Lemieux and many others, including myself Gilbert Renaud.
As we continue to learn and discover,
this body of knowledge will continue to grow. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
In Recall Healing, the facilitator works on the emotional
and/or psychological trauma behind conditions and
behaviors. The Recall Healing facilitator does not make
any diagnosis and never interferes with any medical
protocol. The client remains at all time under the care of
his Professional Health Care Practitioner. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 To bring to the attendees an understanding of the
magnitude of hidden emotions and associated
decisions upon the disease process.
 To share a quick synthesis of the process of how to
identify the “psychological/emotional trauma” using
the Life Time Line, the Project//Purpose and the
Family Tree.
 To demonstrate how helping a challenged client
become aware of their hidden emotions and decisions
can optimize & support healing not otherwise
expected; in combination with a “Letting Go Process”! - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
• What is Recall Healing?
– A process of awareness: understanding “why” I am ill.
• Ways We Get Sick
– Pyramid of Health
– Disease Development
– Sudden Emotional Shock
• Healing Process
– Discovering the Conflict
– Resolving the Conflict
– Facilitating Healing - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Recall Healing
• Emotional conflict – if overwhelming and unresolved: can
trigger disease
• Recall healing: identifies the emotional conflict and initiates a
healing response
• Disease is not the enemy
• Brain’s perceived best solution at that moment to keep the person
alive as long as possible.
• Ryke Geerd Hamer – German New Medicine
• 1979 to Present
• Thousand of cases
• Claude Sabbah – Total Biology
• 1968 to Present
• Thousand of cases (practitioners) - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Contributes to Healing
 Putting Awareness into Action = Wisdom
 It’s not what we are aware of that counts; it’s what we
do with our awareness.
 And then: “Letting go!”
Name it, Claim it and Dump it!
Awareness is the “camera” in “Dr Quantum, The double
slit experiment”. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Karl G. Jung: In order to heal,
Three (3) recommendations
 1st: Identifying and resolving the emotional trauma
that has initiated the condition (or behavior).
 2nd: Taking the appropriate action.
 3rd: Perseverance & determination. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
1st: Identification & resolution of the
trauma behind condition
 This is where Recall Healing works.
 We use a system to help the client to become aware of
the conflicting situation that has brought the
condition as a survival response from the brain.
 This is the goal of this presentation. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
2 :
The appropriate action
 For the Recall Healing facilitator: the client remains at
all time under the supervision of his “Health Care
Professional” who makes the diagnosis, who monitors
the evolution of the situation, who recommends the
right medical protocol, treatments, etc.
 Here we include: Diet (appropriate food), exercises
(tonifying exercises, yoga, tai chi, breathing, etc),
complementary therapies, meditation, etc… - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
3 :
 To Keep going with the right action & protocol:
 Most people have an illness as the result of years of life
patterns. Quite often they expect to be healed by their
therapist. They wish to heal after one session, one week of
therapy, etc…
 It is with the transformation of our perception and the way
we live & experience life that we can improve our physical
condition → with perseverance & determination. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Karl Jung
“What does not come back to our awareness,
comes back as a destiny.” - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
:Mind & Consciousness
Each level
Dr Hamer’s
The Bus
The Child - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
3 Levels of the Rocket (Pyramid)
 Mind, Thoughts, Feelings, Beliefs, Religion, Education,
Conditioning, etc.
 The Mind: resolves the daily life problems with the resources that have been
recorded (Life Story, P//P, Family Clan).
 Our brain is the control tower of the body. Each part of the body is run by a corresponding part
of the brain including the brain itself, which runs itself. Its function is to keep us alive for the
following instant. It is like a very powerful computer and it is programmed exclusively in terms
of biological survival.
 We are an agglomeration of about 70 to 80 thousand billion specialized cells, each working for
the benefit of the whole. For instance, the cells of the digestive system digest food and feed
themselves with the resulting nutrients but also feed all the other cells of the body. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
When the nerve is involved…
 This means:
 It precedes the action
 The action did not happen yet
 Pathologies which involve the nerves are based on:
 Anticipation
 Apprehension
 Fear
 ………………of what is going to happen……………………. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
When the organ/muscle is involved…
 This means:
 The action is happening now
 The action has happened
 Pathologies which involve organs/muscles are based on:
 Remorse
 Regrets
 Shame
 …..for what I am doing or for what I have done…..
 …..for what is/was done to me and/or to someone I care for… - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Conclusion:
 For the brain, disease is a way to cope with the
reality of life, it is an adaptation. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Quote from Dr Sabbah
 In the world of creatures - human, animal, plant,
mineral, etc. - everything is programmed in a survival
 So every biological modification (disease, health, etc.)
has a great meaning. Claude Sabbah
 We may be embarrassed because of a disease, but:
 for nature, this is (at the first moment of the disease) a
winning program (a gain for survival).
 Disease is not a fault but an adaptation (it belongs to
the therapist to demonstrate and prove it to the client). - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 When the daily life conflicts arise, we are “machines”
to elaborate solutions. Sometimes we fail to apply a
 A conflict becomes biological (disease in the
body) in two possible situations:
 1. Through sudden, enormous shock, trauma or
 2. A continuous, ongoing high psychological
stress - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 For the autonomic brain: As If = It Is
 Death by inadvertence
 Death by exhaustion - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Hamer’s Major Discoveries
 Two phases of diseases
 Dirk Hamer Syndrome (DHS) – Emotional Conflict
 DHS Causes Specific Predictable Hamer Brain Focus
 Hamer Brain Focus Immediately Manifests as a
Specific Predictable Disease
 Examples
 Dr. Hamer – Testicular Cancer
 Bronchial Lung Cancer:
Superman’s wife
Yoga teacher - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Dirk Hamer Syndrome (Deep High Stress)
 DHS is a highly, acute-dramatic psychobiological condition of intensive stress
[sympathicotonia], where releasing action and verbalization (deep negative
feeling) are inhibited.
 The Shock is:
 Dramatic (devastated & overwhelmed: we can’t take any action). It can be an
intensive shock or a repetitive stress that occurs over a long period of time.
 Unexpected (mostly), we are surprised and defenceless.
 Isolating experience: we wish to talk about it but we are in fear, nobody is
reliable, e.g. we can’t talk about it at the moment of the shock.
 In an obsessive state of mind: day and night, 24/7, non-stop, the conflict
spins in our mind, we look for an issue and there is any. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Hamer Focus (Herd)
 See the following examples - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Cancer - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
60 y/o woman – Larynx Cancer
 Heavy smoker since 15 y/o.
 She was promised cancer one day…
 So when the diagnosis came she concluded about
smoking & everybody around her agreed.
 Recommended treatment: radiation.
 Conflict behind “larynx cancer”: feminine fear. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Her quick story for Larynx
 Daughter’s baby: August 2007
 Girl’s friend’s baby: August 2007
 Both Grandmothers took care of their grand-daughters
since both mothers went back to work in November
2007 (Nurses in Montreal, Qc, Canada).
 February 2008: the other baby died from “crib’s death
baby” while the Grandmother took care of her.
 My client is told: “Yes, this can happen until your
grandchild is 1 y/o”. So for the next 6 months, she is
scared to death.
 August 2008: “Happy 1st Anniversary”. The stress level
goes down. Larynx cancer appears as a recovery phase
from these 6 months of intensive stress. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
48 y/o man: Glioblastoma,
area of the larynx
 Therapy work with his psychologist.
 Uncovered trauma with father when young.
 Day after: diagnosed with brain tumor.
 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Each person experiences an event depending upon their previous programming
 Example: Man walks in on wife in bed with another man
 Here are some possibilities:
 Macho, Loss of Territory
 Heart Attack
 Guilty & Devaluation
 Depression
 “I can’t mark my territory”
 Bladder
 “What will people say about me in my family?”, such being a fool…
 Bronchial
 “I should never have returned/Feeling like crap & I thought I was #1”
 Multiple Sclerosis
 “I will never forgive her”/ “It was like walking in a shitty situation”
 Colon
 “Feeling hurt and soiled in my Integrity”
 Melanoma
 Solution: “You too darling?” - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Diagnosis/Prognosis Conflict
 Often when a person receives a bad diagnosis or
prognosis a new emotional conflict can develop.
 It is said that the conflict of the diagnosis it the worse
conflict at the surface of the planet; it is responsible
for 90% of the diseases and 99% of aggravation.
 Example:
 Chinese woman with double breast cancer.
 Multiple Sclerosis.
 Colon Cancer metastasizes to lung.
 Breast Cancer : the fear to get it, to be a statistic. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Recall Healing Tools
The primary objective of Recall Healing is to expose hidden emotions that
negatively affect a person, often leading to disease, and then to resolve
these emotions. We have discovered a number of tools which help us to
know where to look. These include:
Specific Emotion/Disease Relationship
Project//Purpose or Programmed Purpose
Repetitive Life Cycles
Generational Syndrome
Fundamental to each listed tool is finding the emotional event(s) that
predisposes to a disease - much like digging for gold in a large uncharted
territory. The above listed tools help predict where to dig first for
causative emotional event(s). - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
:Mind & Consciousness
Each level
Dr Hamer’s
The Bus
The Child - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Dr. Mark Frechet’s 1st Biological Principle
“The psychological and emotional
overwhelming conflicts of the parents
become the biological conflicts of the child.”
Dear Parents: No guilt, no blame, no victim - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
2010 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Child with “incurable” eczema
 For a year the parents have gone through the Canadian
medical system which is mostly free and then they
have spent $20,000 in various alternative medical
modalities: nothing worked.
 They met Carolyn Dean MD who just attended a Recall
Healing workshop. Dr Dean made the parents talk
about what happened during the Project//Purpose.
 A disagreement between Dad and Mom about finance
which created a sense of “feeling separated” for the
 Five days after the session with Dr Dean... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
With permission
of the mother - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Repetitive Life Cycles Definition
The inherent tendency of an individual to repetitively
experience similar events that cause similar emotions
and decisions throughout their life at predictable
Here is the story of Marc Frechet
Cycle of Autonomy
Cycle divided by 2 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
The 60 y/o Japanese woman
 Chronic lower back pain since 58 ½ y/o
 The lower back is mainly “connected to”: financial worries, worries for children,
feeling the pillar, sexual performance. All the conflicts have a connection with
“feeling not supported by the mother (when young)”.
4 y/o
8 y/o
18 y/o
58 ½ y/o
60 y/o
 ______|_______|____________|_________________|____|_
Leaving the
Back to Japan,
living with
 Question?
The mother died.
She is raised by
until 18 y/o
While living with Grandma:
gossips and jealousy from
Lacking the support of the
Apparently hurt her
lower back while
playing golf at 58
 What did happen on the golf court?
 She played with 3 other women who were jealous of her which had awaken the
memory of her childhood.
 The lower back pain went away within minutes upon “verbalization and
awareness”. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Cycle of autonomy
Marc Frechet
Questions and Answers - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Cycle of Autonomy
Some other examples
 1. The woman psycho-analyst with depression
 2. The dancer with breast cancer
 3. The air pilot with lung (pleura) mesothelioma - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia
 “I fail to protect the people I love...within my clan”
18y6m 21y1m
⇧ 84y4m
his brother
got married
to leave home
Chinese Culture
Shock Wife is missing * Final
with Family
for 3 hours
“He is sent to be reformed”
⇒ Can’t protect my family - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
The study of the Family Tree:
research for the Invisible Family Loyalties
According to research, the Family Tree Syndrome is the
predictable emotional/illness pattern in the conception
order matrix (magic square) in each preceding
generation for at least three generations.
Conception Order Matrix - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Boy: Raped & beaten by
teacher at 14 y/o
Boy: Born healthy, develops
Osteosarcoma above
right ankle at 14 y/o - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Case of “Osteosarcoma”
 Brother #6 - Rape and beaten by a teacher at 14 y/o
 Brother #15 - Diagnosed with Osteosarcoma at 14 y/o
 Osteosarcoma means:
 “To provide structure and support”
 That was the exact feeling experienced by the mother
during the P//P of #15 which:
 “I feel so bad for not providing protection & support to
my child”. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Tourette Syndrome
 21 y/o man: Tourette started at 6 y/o
What did happen? The squirrel…
 At 6 months of the pregnancy
 43 y/o man: Tourette since 28 y/o
What did happen? Near drowning exp.
 During pregnancy the mother lost her brother. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Child born with “ventricular
septal defect” 8/2013
 Conflict:
 “To enhance the communication between two men
within the family clan”.
 During P//P, the mother of the baby suffered a great
deal of the harsh communication between her father
and her husband.
 Solution of the brain: the baby is born with VSD.
 3 months after the diagnosis of the baby, the
Grandfather died.
 3 months later, the child healed completely. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
17 y/o - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
45y/o USA woman: Stage IV Lung Cancer
 Despite 2 apparent good Recall Healing sessions, she
did not improve:
 She is a #2
 Her mother is a lonely child #1
 Her grandmother is a #1
 This research helped her to discover that she had a
great-auntie #2 like her, who died at 45y/o from lung
From the moment you explore your family tree you become an observer.
The observer quite often change the result of the experiment. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
On Youtube (for French speakers)
 Clip with Anne Ancelin Schutzenberger, the author of
“The Ancestor Syndrome”:
 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Quote from 1930’s
“Our diseases are an
expression of the daily life
conflicts that we
experience in our secret
mind and being.”
Conflicts for which we can’t elaborate a solution... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
the core of the emotional work
 Understanding why I am ill:
 What is the story behind my disease?
 What is the message of my disease?
 I am not a “statistic”!
 Healing is to empower oneself... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
 Some examples… - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
The neophyte mountain biker
 Up the Hill
 Enjoying the View: beautiful city
 The way down and the threat of death
 The steep hill
 The threat of death
 The wrong direction
 The powerlessness
 Complete annihilation: this is the end
 The bicycle trip to Europe: 4 hours before leaving...
Exhausted from exhausted... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
The lover stuck in the stairs
45 y/o woman, CFS for the last 10 years
 She lives in 18th floor of an apartment complex of 30 levels...
 She has many friends in the building, they visit each others using
elevators and stairs
She has long ago decided to remain single and to dedicate her life
to her “mission”
Until when?
It is her 35th birthday anniversary: 20 people are around a table
to celebrate this event. Among them, a handsome, so
kind...and then she started to dream...She dreamt about that
during the whole party, until the party was over...
Comment on her P//P:
Renovation of the house during the summer (lived in a tent).
A programming conflict:
When she is an 8 y/o girl, her brother will die while driving the
tractor on the farm on a icy hill... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (cont…)
• To lose one’s way (getting lost).
• To feel far from one’s flock (family, friends, association,
religious or spiritual group, etc.)
• The adrenocortical glands produce a natural cortisone:
cortisol. Cortisol: the hormone of action!
• Question to ask to someone who has CFS:
• “What are you going to do tomorrow?”
 Goals
 Objectives
 Projects - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Prostate Cancer
 Biological meaning: The prostate contains a natural antiseptic which cleanses
the passage of the genital ducts felt to be unclean. The prostate is the orchestra
conductor of sexuality and enables an older man to recommence procreation
when necessary.
Endoderm tissue.
1- Core “Conflict of the Grandfather”: this is a conflict related to worries about
one’s descendants. It is often associated with children or grandchildren or the
Example: a 60y/o father witnesses his 35y/o son...
2- Core conflict of “Semi-sexual, unclean or abnormal”; conflicting sexuality
“the way I feel about my sexuality and so...” .
Example: an aging man in order to have erection...
3- Being a misfit in my couple: “We are not a good match”.
4- Core conflict of “having been dumped” by a woman in a very bad manner. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Each Person’s Reality
 “As If” = “It Is”
 Examples
 Real
 Virtual
 Imaginary
 Symbolic
 Expectations - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Conflicts for Breast Cancer
 Breast Adenocarcinoma
 Breast Intraductal
 Conflict: Drama in the
Home Nest
 Conflict: Separation in
the Home Nest - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Breast Cancer – Some examples - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Pancreatic Cancer
 Story and one type of conflict
 28 y/o woman
 Another type of conflict for Pancreatic Cancer:
 62 y/o woman - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Resolving the Conflict
 Practical Solution : “elimination of the threat”
 Solution of the mind : “Transcending solution” rise above....
 Recognize Disease
 Realize the Connection Between Emotional Conflict and Disease
 Recall the Emotion Felt and the Beliefs/Decisions Made
 Release Old Emotions
 Replace Old Beliefs/Decisions with New Beliefs/Decisions
 Recover Health (Physical/Psychological)
 Two phases of disease
 Conflict–Active Phase
 The Healing (Repair) Phase - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Letting Go
 It is through “letting go” that we heal some emotional
 Healing is beyond forgiveness.
 Forgiveness is always an important step within the healing
 Notion between Forgive→ Forget → False Pardon - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
The Ho’Oponopono - 100% responsibility
Take the blame in your secret mind
 Recommendation
 On a meditation mode: visit every organ and every part of your body; and
say this to your body cells.
“To whatever is going on in me that is causing me to experience this
situation (stress, fight, disagreement, sadness, rage, impatience, grudge,
1. I’m sorry!
2. Please forgive me
3. I love you!
4. Thank You!
Say this at least 3x/day, during 7 days or until you come at peace with the
person within yourself.
You can repeat this affirmation as often as you want. It brings peace deep
down which contributes to healing. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
My heart is full of love and understanding
 Place your left hand on your heart and your right hand on
your left hand; and say this:
 “My heart is full of love and understanding.” 10 times
 “ _____’s heart is full of love and understanding.” 10 times
Name the person
 Say this until you come at peace within yourself with the
 Your brain has just the body that it controls to download the
fruit of forgiveness. You are then the “winner”! - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Who are the Recall Healing clients?
 Clients with illnesses:
 40% are referred by Health Care Professionals
 10% have heard about it
 Clients come as preventive work:
 This represents 50% - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
What is the efficiency?
 It is a work in progress, not a miracle solution:
 The first goal of Recall Healing is to understand why I
am ill which is reached in 90% of the cases.
 % of healing: completely, partially, very little.
 % of inefficiency: mainly when they come very late.
 Comment from many doctors: what did you do?
 Attitude, improvement, medication works better, etc... - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
When ineffective, what to explore?
 There are many other possibilities.
 After studying the Family Tree, the Project//Purpose
and the Life Time Line...
 We explore all possible secondary conflicts such:
 Cf diagnosis (belief of the client)
 Impact of the “entourage” (family & friends)
 Depression (guilt & devaluation)
 Secondary interest to remain ill
 Absence of future: the brain allows healing when there
is a purpose - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Research
 Prepared by Michelle LaMasa-Schrader
 Evidence based medicine lends to the credibility of a
modality. Despite the success experienced in utilizing this
modality to enable individuals an opportunity to understand
the cause of their illnesses, there have been no scientific
studies empirically investigating the efficacy of this modality.
Evidence is beginning to surface which correlates to the
many areas that pertain to Recall Healing. The following is a
short explanation and a reference list of the scientific studies
that offer preliminary empirical evidence for the different
aspects of Recall Healing. Further investigation is warranted
that specifically highlights the use of Recall Healing as an
adjunctive therapy in enabling individuals an opportunity to
understand and potentially heal of physical manifestations. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Research indicates positive health benefits when individuals
are able to form and give expression through telling one’s
story. The following articles illustrate empirical evidence
for utilizing the narrative in processing and reframing
traumatic experiences.
 Blanton, P. (2007). Adding silence to stories: Narrative
therapy and contemplation.
 Contemporary Family Therapy: An International Journal,
29(4), 211-221.
 Chung, C.K. & Pennebaker, J.W. (2008). Revealing
dimensions of thinking in open-ended self-descriptions: An
automated meaning extraction method for natural
language. Journal of Research in Personality, 46, 96-132. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Davison, K.P, Pennebaker, J.W., & Dickerson, S.S. (2000). Who talks? The social psychology of
illness support groups. American Psychologist, 55, 205-217.
 Goodrich, T. J., Irving, C. A., & Boccher-Lattimore, D. (2005). Narrative ethics as collaboration: A
four-session curriculum. Families, Systems, & Health, 23(3), 348-357. doi:10.1037/1091-7527.23.3.348
 Gortner, E.M., & Pennebaker, J.W. (2003). The archival anatomy of a disaster: Media coverage and
community-wide health effects of the Texas A&M Bonfire Tragedy. Journal of Social and Clinical
Psychology, 22, 580-603.
 Graybeal, A., Sexton, J.D., & Pennebaker, J.W. (2002). The role of story-making in disclosure
writing: The psychometrics of narrative. Psychology and Health, 17, 571-581.
 Kalitzkus, V., & Mattiessen, P. F. (2009). Narrative-based medicine: Potential, pitfalls, and practice.
The Permanente Journal, 13(1), 81-85.
 Pennebaker, J.W., & Seagal, J. (1999). Forming a story: The health benefits of narrative. Journal of
Clinical Psychology, 55(10), 1243-1254.
 Pennebaker, J.W. (1999). Psychological factors influencing the reporting of physical symptoms. In
A.A. Stone, J.S. Turkkan, C.A. Bachrach, J.B. Jobe, H.S. Kurtzman, and V.S. Cain (Eds), The science
of self-report: Implications for research and practice (pp 299-316). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum Publishers.
 Pennebaker, J.W. (1997). Opening Up: The Healing Power of Expressing Emotion. New York: Guilford
 Pennebaker, J.W. (1997). Writing about emotional experiences as a therapeutic process.
Psychological Science, 8, 162-166. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Pennebaker, J.W. (1982). The psychology of physical symptoms. New York: Springer-Verlag.
 Percy, I. (2008). Awareness and authoring: the idea of self in mindfulness and narrative therapy.
European Journal of Psychotherapy and Counseling, 10(4), 355-367. doi: 10.1018/13642530803577109
 Phipps, W. D., & Vorster, C. (2009). Narrative therapy: A return to the intrapsychic perspective?.
Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 22(2), 128-147. doi:10.1080/08975353.2011.578036
 Ruf, M., Schauer, M., Neuner, F., Catani, C., Shauer, E., & Elbert, T. (2010). Narrative exposure
therapy for 7 to 16 year-olds: A randomized controlled trial with traumatized refugee children.
Journal of Traumatic Stress, 23(4), 437-445. doi: 10/1002/jts/20548 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Project purpose refers to the eighteen months before the child is born and the first year of life.
Much research illustrates the negative effects of drugs and alcohol on the growing embryo.
Empirical evidence is also surfacing that illustrates the lasting impact of the parents’ emotional
traumas for the child. The following is a list of research focusing on the emotional impact for
the offspring.
 Murphy-Paul, A. (2010). Origins: How the nine months before birth shape the rest of your life.
New York, NY: Simon & Schuster.
 Schwartz S., Dohrenwend B.P., Levav I. (1994). Nongenetic familial transmission of psychiatric
disorders? Evidence from children of Holocaust survivors. Journal of Health Social Behavior,
(35), 385–402.
 Solomon, Z., Kotler, M., Mikulincer, M. (1998). Combat-related posttraumatic stress disorder
among second-generation Holocaust survivors: preliminary findings. American Journal of
Psychiatry, (145), 865–868.
 Welle-Strand, G. Skurtviet, S. Jones, H., Waal, H., Bakstad, B….Rvandal, E. (2012). Neonatal
outcomes following in utero exposure to methadone or buprenorphine: A national cohort
study of opioid-agonist treatment of pregnant women in Norway. Drug and Alcohol Depend.
 Yehuda, R., Schmeidler J., Giller, E.L., Siever, L.J., Binder-Brynes, K. (1998). Relationship
between posttraumatic stress disorder characteristics of Holocaust survivors and their adult
offspring. American Journal of Psychiatry, (155), 841–843. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Brain as the Origin for
Physiological Responses
 According to Hamer (2000), when an individual acquires a
disease, it is a biological response between the part of the
brain that controls the organ, and the diseased organ itself;
it is a specific program illustrated through a specific
biological conflict. Recent research has surfaced
illustrating the brain modulating tumorigenesis.
 Mravec, B., Gidron, Y., & Hulin, I. (2008). Neurobiology of
cancer: Interactions between nervous, endocrine and
immune systems as a base for monitoring and modulating
the tumorigenesis by the brain. Seminars in Cancer Biology
Review, 15-163. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Felt Experience and Physiological Expression
 A large area of focus for current research surrounds the topic pertaining to the felt experience of
the individual and gene expression. The following studies illustrate current research.
 Ader, R. (1995). Historical perspectives on psychoneuroimmunology. In H. Friedman, T. W. Klein
& A. OL. Friedman (Eds.), Psychoneuroimmunology, stress and infection (pp. 1-21). Boca Rotan:
CRC Press.
 Ader, R. (1980). Psychosomatic and psychoimmunologic research. Psychosomatic Medicine, 42 (3),
 Danner, D. D., Snowdon, D. A., & Friesen, W. V. (2001). Positive emotions in early life and
longevity: Findings from the nun study. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 80 (5). 804813.
 Dickerson, S. S., Kemeny, M. E., Aziz, N., Kim, K. H., & Fahey, J. L. (2004). Immunological effects
of shame and guilt. Psychosomatic Medicine, 66, 124-131.
 Glaser, R., Kennedy, S., Lafuse, W., Bonneau, R., Speicher, C., Hillhouse, J., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.
(1990). Psychological stress-induced modulation of interleukin 2 receptor gene expression and
interleukin 2 production in peripheral blood leukocytes. Archives of General Psychiatry, 47, 707712.
 Glaser, R., Lafuse, W., Bonneau, R., Atkinson, C., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J. (1993). Stress-associated
modulation of proto-oncogene expression in human peripheral blood leukocytes. Behavioral
Neuroscience, 107, 525-529.
 Kiecolt-Glaser, J. K., & Glaser, R. (1995). Psychoneuroimmunology and health consequences: Data
and shared mechanisms. Psychosomatic Medicine 57, 269-274. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 Kiecolt-Glaser, J. K., & Loving, T. J., Stowell, J. R., Malarkey, W. B., Lemeshow, S.,
Dickinson, S. L., & Glaser, R. (2005). Hostile marital interactions, proinflammatory
cytokine production, and wound healing. Archives of General Psychiatry, 62, 1377-1384.
 Kiecolt-Glaser, N., Malarkey,W.B., Chee, M., Newton,T., Cacioppo, J. T., Mao, H., &
Glaser, R. (1993). Negative behavior during marital conflict is associated with
immunological down-regulation. Psychosomatic Medicine, 55, 395-409.
 Kiecolt-Glaser, J. K., McGuire, L., Robles, T. F., & Glaser, R. (2002)
Psychoneuroimmunology: Psychological influences on immune function and health.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 70 (3), 537-547.
 Kiecolt-Glaser, J. K., McGuire, L., Robles, T. F., & Glaser, R. (2002).
Psychoneuroimmunology and psychosomatic medicine: Back to the future.
Psychosomatic Medicine, 64, 15-28.
 Pennebaker J.W., Kiecolt-Glaser R. (1998). Disclosure of traumas and immune function:
health implications for psychotherapy. Journal Consulting Clinical Psychology, 56(2): 239245.
 Rossi, E (2007). The Breakout Heuristic: The New Neuroscience of Mirror Neurons,
Consciousness and Creativity in Human Relationships: Selected Papers of Ernest
Lawrence Rossi. Phoenix, AZ:
 Rossi, E. (2002). The Psychobiology of Gene Expression: Neuroscience and Neurogenesis in
 Therapeutic Hypnosis and the Healing Arts. London, Canada: W.W. Norton & Company
 Skiar, L. S. & Anisman, H. (1981). Stress and cancer. Psychological Bulletin, 89(3), 369406. doi: 10.1037/0033-2909.89.3.369 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Diagnosis Conflict
 According to Hamer, the diagnosis can be equally devastating for the
individual as the initial illness. The antithesis of the placebo effect is
the nocebo effect. This term refers to the negative symptom induced by
the patients’ negative expectations and/or by a negative suggestion
from clinical staff in the absence of any treatment (Häuser, Hansen, &
Enck, 2012). The following reference is a recent study examining the
nocebo effect and results illustrate the preliminary validity of this
 Hauser, W., Hansen, E., & Enck, P. (2012). Nocebo phenomena in
medicine: Their relevance in everyday clinical practice. Dtsch Arztebl
Int, 109(26), 459-469. doi: 10.3238/arztebl.2012.0459 - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Conclusion of the research
 The research provided in this section illustrates preliminary evidence
for the different aspects of Recall Healing. Although none of the
studies listed directly examine Recall Healing, they demonstrate
potential efficacy in combining the aspects to provide solid scientific
research for its use.
 The list of references is not an exhausted list, but merely an initial
response to show the potential efficacy and to justify the need to carry
out further studies specifically examining the efficacy in utilizing
Recall Healing to support individuals on their healing path. Only
evidence-based medicine receives credibility in this society.
 Recall Healing has helped many people to heal, change perspectives,
and to shift patterns. It is important, then, to further validate its
potency through further research. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
References for Emotions Affecting Cancer
 Y Gidron & A Ronson, “Psychosocial factors, biological mediators &cancer
prognosis: a new look at an old story,” Current Opinion in Oncology, 20
(2008): 386-92.
J Courtney et al., “Stressful life events and the risk of colorectal cancer,”
Epidemiology, 4 (1993): 407-14
K Lillberg et al., “Stressful life events and risk of breast cancer in 10,808
women, a cohort study,” Am.Journal of Epidemiology, 157 (2003): 415-23.
S Sephton, R Sapolsky, H Kraemer, and D Spiegel, “Diurnal cortisol rhythm
as a predictor of breast cancer survival,” Journal of the National Cancer
Institute, 92 (2001): 994-1000.
L Thornton, B Andersen and W Carson, “Immune, endocrine, and
behavioral precursors to breast cancer recurrence: a case-control analysis,”
Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy, 57 (2008):1471-81. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 E Reiche et al., “Stress and Depression-induced immune dysfunction:
implications for the development and progression of cancer,” International
Review of Psychiatry, 17 (2005): 515-27.
E Reiche et al., “Stress, Depression, the Immune system & Cancer,” Lancet,
5 (2004): 617-25.
ACE study:
Felitti, V., Anda, R., et al. (1998). Relationship of childhood abuse and
household dysfunction to many of the leading causes of death in adults.
The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study,” American Journal of
Preventive Medicine, 14, 245-58.
Brown DW, Anda RA, Felitti VJ, Edwards VJ, Malarcher AM, Croft JB, Giles
WH. Adverse childhood experiences are associated with the risk of lung
cancer: a prospective cohort study. BMC Public Health 2010; 10: 20-32.
26% of cancer survivors exhibited criteria for current or lifetime diagnoses
of PTSD: Stukas, A., et al. (1999). PTSD in Heart Transplant Recipients
and Their Primary Family Caregivers. Psychosomatics, 40, 212-221. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
 De Timary, P., Roy E., Luminet O., Fillee C. & Mikolajczak, M. (2008). Relationship
between alexithymia, alexithymia factors and salivary cortisol in men exposed to a
social stress test. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 33, 1160-1164.
Guilbaud, O., Corcos, M., Hjalmarsson, L., Loas, G. & Jeammet, P. (2003). Is there a
psychoneuroimmunological pathway between alexithymia and immunity? Immune
and physiological correlates of alexithymia. Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy, 57,
Left-prefrontal brain activity (happy brain) associated with best immunity
(Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, DOI: 10.1073/ pnas.1534743100)
Women who believed that they were prone to heart disease were nearly four times
as likely to die as women with similar risk factors who didn't hold such fatalistic
views (Voelker, Rebecca. "Nocebos Contribute to a Host of Ills" JAMA 275 no. 5
(1996): 345-47 )
D Spiegel et al. “Effect of Psychosocial Treatment on Survival of Patients with
Metastatic Breast Cancer”Lancet.1989,2:888-91
B Andersen, et al., “Distress reduction from a psychological intervention
contributes to improved health for cancer patients,” Brain, Behavior and Immunity,
21 (2007): 953-61.
F Fawzy et al., “Malignant Melanoma: Effects of an Early Structured Psychiatric
Intervention, Coping and Affective State on Recurrence and Survival 6 Years Later, “
Archives of General Psychiatry, 50 (1993):681-89. - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.
Thank you!
You are welcome to attend the
Recall Healing workshops, please go to: - Gilbert Renaud, Ph.D.

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