SuicideThe Theorem: A Major Discovery on Suicide!
You hardly ever hear about it. All of a sudden traffic just stops. You do not know why, but you quickly drive by and you can almost feel the sorrow. You can always see it on the faces of emergency workers. Just another of the 40,000 suicides annually in America. It is a deadly mystery, which is about to be solved.
It has taken some of our greatest artists; some great actors, musicians and even writers throughout recent history. It is these cases that especially polarize us a society, and make us collectively scratch our heads as to why? It is always the same naïve perceptions as well. They had it all going for them, or worse, what did they have to complain about? The ignorance is rampant concerning this disorder and its final act.
The Theorem is going to teach you something about suicide that will surely blow your mind as to its origins. It will teach you something that they will never teach you in your high school psychology class. It is something that if you told the vast majority of even forward thinking psychologists, you may get a strange look.
Indeed what you are about to read is so far ahead of its time, of current thinking that we are reluctant to put it out there. This is true, especially lifting it out of context of the entire behavioral model. But we will do it anyways. What we are going to tell you is so controversial that it perhaps has blocked acceptance of this theory into the mainstream more than any other aspect of the model included. Indeed, what you are about to read is psychological history unfolding in front of you.
When you read The Theorem you will realize that suicide is a reenactment of our own birth. Suicide ideation, a mimicry of the final days in the womb before the fetus initiated its journey into labor. In the same respect failed suicide attempts, are the reenactments of birth contractions preceding the actual initiation of labor.
We told you it was controversial. As bizarre as that likely may sound to you now, after you read The Theorem you will see that it is obviously correct. Perhaps the worst aspect concerning suicide is that it is based on an actual event; a replay of events. It is from a time and place when the decision to completely leave the world that one knew was not only justified, but also an integral aspect of our development. Late in the pregnancy, to encourage the fetus to leave the womb, the net amount of pain killing neurochemicals such as dopamine and others neurochemicals were reduced at the receptor level in the growing fetal brain. Or think of it this way, the fetus cannot stay in there forever. So while the fetus grows, its pain killing strategy diminishes thus generating massive pain. Consumed in hopelessness as the situation never improves, the fetus made that final descent heroically down the scorching (fetal perception) birth canal. What does this all mean?
It means when the neurochemical levels, cholesterol levels, external environmental factors, or emotional perceptions that dominated the fetus in the womb during the final days of pregnancy are mimicked years later, then that individual is at a very high risk to repeat that behavior and essentially repeat that process of leaving the world that it once knew. In other words they are at a high risk for suicide.
The problem again, is that being a mimicry of birth, it was justified. In all actually the fetus left one world for a better one. Now we must assume the same cannot be said as when someone ends their life by jumping off of a bridge or stands dead center in the middle of traffic. Hence the tragedy of suicide.
A section fifty years ahead of its time, tucked neatly in a behavioral theory twenty years ahead. A must read for anyone working in crisis counseling or grief therapy!