Why do I write about cellular memory? Because it affects everything we think, say and do. Children begin formulating cellular memory from the moment they are conceived in the womb. Fifty percent from the mom, and fifty percent from the dad. The mother’s cell and the father’s sperm combine to form a “unicell” that begins to grow as that new little human being. Their cellular memory being formulated takes into consideration all of the elements of the pregnancy including everything the mom and dad think, say and do during that little embryo’s growth. If dad walks away and says it isn’t my problem, that child (embryo) will feel abandonment even though they are in the womb. If the mom decides to give that child up when born, that child will feel abandoned. It takes an enormous amount of loving, caring, and cuddling on the part of adoptive parents for the child to feel loved again.
How do I know all of this? All of the six children in my family including me and five brothers and sisters were taken from our mom after our dad abandoned all of us and ended up in prison, tumbling our mother into a complete mental and emotional breakdown.
All of us had abandonment issues, and have spent an adult lifetime reconciling those feelings to become whole and happy human beings again. It is a journey that requires much work.
Back to children: The embryo is formulating cellular memory in the womb, including much more than abandonment issues, but involving every element of life. That little baby in there is even picking up whether mom and dad love the child and are excited for its arrival, or whether they are fighting all the time and bummed about the fact that a child is about to change their world.
Science and medicine have published multiple studies that show the effects of cellular memory on a child, including behavioral issues and so much more. There is a plethora of research available online. Type in what you are searching for and multiple websites and studies from Harvard Medical Center, and multiple universities around the country are most likely to have the information you are searching for.
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Monday, I will share more about cellular memory and children as they grow. Have a great weekend everyone. 🙂