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In this article, I’m going to share with you some true stories of people around the world who after received organ transplants, their lives were never the same. These people were very sick and would have most likely died without the transplant, but thanks to their donors, they lived to see another day.

However, the eyes from which they viewed the world had morphed after their surgeries as if they were completely new beings. Almost like a new soul had been transplanted into their bodies along with the donor’s organ and as a result, they became that new soul with new desires and passions.

This has been dubbed in science as, “memory transference in organ transplant recipients.” A belief that the donor’s personality traits take over and dominate the recipient.

In life, there is a physical side and an occult (hidden) side to everything. There is also both an exoteric and esoteric side to the secrets of our soul. What I’m talking about here is actually something you might find in a Gnostic science fiction novel by Philip K. Dick novel. A novel that starts out as a fantastic fiction tale that later morphs into our true realities like a script that is embedded within our very own DNA.

The Ancient Wisdom tells us that when you infuse the blood of another human into yours, whether through a blood transfusion or an organ transplant, you now have part of their soul embedded within yours. In fact, this new soul can take over your body to claim ownership as what appears to be the case of these people below who after receiving an organ transplant from a donor, their personalities had changed and had taken on the traits of their organ donor.

You see, the blood and heart are the seat of the soul. The great red reservoir of the life of the spirit of all souls. DNA is the human computer storage device that imprints the memories, desires, and actions like biochemical electrophysiological tattoos. I explain in detail how DNA is the ancient genetic hall of records for your soul and where we receive Gnosis in my article, DNA Gnosis.

This is why Gnostic philosopher, Carl Jung had said, “Who has fully realized that history is not contained in thick books, but lives in our very blood?” and modern DNA Geneticist, Spencer Wells said, “Your blood contains DNA, which is like a history book.”

Here is some proof and science that shows memory transference in organ transplant recipients is not just a theory, but a reality for these people below whose lifes forever changed after their surgeries.

In a 2005 study, Organ Transplants and Cellular Memories published in Nexus Magazine Volume 12, Number 3, researchers report on 10 heart transplant cases that come from a total sample of 74 transplant recipients (23 were heart transplants), all of whom showed various degrees of changes that paralleled the personalities of their donor.

The researchers had stated, “Recurrent feedback loops exist in all atomic, molecular and cellular systems. Hence, evidence for atomic systemic memory, molecular systemic memory and cellular systemic memory should be found in these systems.

The systemic memory mechanism has been applied to a variety of controversial and seemingly anomalous observations in complementary and alternative medicine, including homoeopathy. It also makes new predictions. One prediction is that sensitive recipients of transplanted organs can experience aspects of the donor’s personal history stored in the transplanted tissues.”

The study details the changes in personalities and traits of the 10 transplant recipients. On story details the case of a donor who was a 17-year-old black male student victim of a drive-by shooting. The recipient was a 47-year-old white male foundry worker diagnosed with aortic stenosis.

After the surgery, the recipient had a problem that the donor of his new heart was black. He claimed not be racist, but was very worried about taking on the traits of a black person. Soon after his surgery, he developed a new love for classical music, when before the surgery he used to hate classical music. He even said that it was not the result of his new heart, because a black guy from the ’hood wouldn’t be into that. He also stated that after he has sex with his wife that he sometimes feel guilty because a black man made love to my wife.

His wife told researchers, “And he would kill me if he knew I told you this, but for the first time he’s invited his black friends over from work. It’s like he doesn’t see their colour any more, even though he still talks about it sometimes. He seems more comfortable and at ease with these black guys, but he’s not aware of it.

“And one more thing I should say. He’s driving me nuts with the classical music. He doesn’t know the name of one song and never, never listened to it before. Now, he sits for hours and listens to it. He even whistles classical music songs that he could never know. How does he know them? You’d think he’d like rap music or something because of his black heart.”

It turns out that the 17-year-old black male was not into rap or your typical teenager in the hood. He was actually an avid violin player who loved classical music and died on the street, hugging his violin case.”(1)

Here are some more stories for you to ponder that help prove that memory transference in organ transplant recipients is not a theory, but an actual fact for many people who receive organ transplants.

For example, an English man from North Somerset, Kevin Mashford underwent a heart transplant, and after he became an avid cyclist. Before his surgery, he had no interest in biking, but now he rides a $2,000 bike and regularly rides for 30-40 miles per trip. It turns out that the heart donor was not only a cyclist, he was killed while riding his bike.

Please keep in mind that before his surgery, Mashford had hardly ridden a bike in his life. He was certainly not interested in cycling. But just seven days after the operation, he asked his therapists to bring him an exercise bike and started cycling seven minutes every day for a week. Eight weeks after discharge, the 38-year-old bought himself a road bike. In a few months he will embark on a 342-mile charity bike ride to raise money in his donor’s memory – a man who he still knows only as John who was a keen cyclist.

“I feel that I have got a big sense of responsibility to my donor and his family in a way,” Mr Mashford told the Telegraph yesterday. “Doing a ride like that in his memory is the least I can do. I do think about him because without him I wouldn’t be cycling. Part of him is with me.”(2)

There is also the story of heart transplant recipient Claire Sylvia published in the book, A Change of Heart. After her surgery, she developed an unusual desire for chicken nuggets, green peppers and beer. It turns out that the donor used to love chicken nuggets, green peppers and beer!

Here is Claire Sylvia’s story;

“On May 29, 1988, an American woman named Claire Sylvia received a heart transplant at a hospital in Yale, Connecticut. She was told that her donor was an eighteen year-old male from Maine, USA who had just died in a motorcycle accident. Soon after the operation, Sylvia declared that she felt like drinking beer, something she hadn’t particularly been fond of. Later, she observed an uncontrollable urge to eat chicken nuggets and found herself drawn to visiting the popular chicken restaurant chain, KFC.

She also began craving green peppers which she hadn’t particularly liked before. Sylvia also began having recurring dreams about a mystery man named Tim L., whom she felt was the organ donor. On a cue from someone, she searched for obituaries in newspapers published from Maine and was able to identify the young man whose heart she had received. His name had indeed been Tim. After visiting Tim’s family, she discovered that he used to love chicken nuggets, green peppers and beer.”(3)

In the book, The Heart’s code: tapping the wisdom and power of our heart energy, author Paul Pearsall tells the story of an eight year-old girl, who received the heart of a murdered ten year-old girl. After her surgery, she began having recurring vivid nightmares about the murder. Her mother arranged a consultation with a psychiatrist who after several sessions concluded that she was witnessing actual physical incidents. They decided to call the police who used the detailed descriptions of the murder (the time, the weapon, the place, the clothes he wore, what the little girl he killed had said to him) given by the little girl to find and convict the man in question.(4)

There is the personal story of an English woman named Cheryl Johnson who received a kidney transplant from a 59-year-old man who died of a brain hemorrhage. She claimed that immediately after her operation, there was a boost in brain power and signs of personality changes which she believes were the characteristics held by her donor.

Miss Johnsons had said; “My brainpower has definitely been boosted since having the kidney transplant. I was telling my mum all about Dostoevsky’s Crime and Punishment after I had read it and she thought I had gone mad. I just find it much more interesting than the types of books I used to read. I don’t know why I want to read these types of books now – I just suddenly got the urge. I have a list of Jane Austen books that I want to read and I am going through them one by one, starting with Persuasion.”

She also said, “You pick up your characteristics from your donor. My son said that when I first had this transplant, I went stroppy and snappy – that wasn’t me.”(5)

SOURCES:

1. Organ Transplants and Cellular Memories

2. The life-saving operations that change personalities

3. A Change of Heart

4.  The Heart’s code: tapping the wisdom and power of our heart energy

5. My personality changed after my kidney transplant – and I started to read Jane Austen and Dostoevsky instead of celebrity trash

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