Think twice before you get into Organ Donation

Patient’s should rethink before they get into Organ Donation. Beware of the Lazarus phenomenon, when the dead come back to life.

When it is coming to donated organs, “thanks”, to the so called Cell Memory Phenomenon you can inherit something more than the organ only.

Doctor’s should inform patients that organs taken away from donors can act as a hard drive with habits and experiences from the donor stored in the organ. Receiving body parts from another person can change your life drastically and dramatically. From an altered character to a complete messed up body system.

Medical scientists are aware but won’t tell you that it is very well possible to lose your original identity after receiving a donor’s organ. The so called Cell Memory Theory explains that donor organs contain stored data from the original donor such as peculiar habits, behavior, personal memories and even the way one experiences life.

In other words: Recipients of donor organs can get a completely different life. And often not in a way it should be.

In America and Europe, cornea, kidney, and heart transplants are most common. Nowadays, the highest survival rate is for patients with a donated heart. After five years, their survival rate is almost 75%. In the aftermath strange things can occur.

It became obvious that for these patients the heart is unfortunately more than a lifesaving pump. According to the Cellular Memory Theory it turns out that the heart is an organ capable to store memories through combinatorial coding by nerve cells.

The cell memory phenomenon, or Lazarus effect, is still controversial but supported by many scientists and physicians. The behaviors and emotions acquired by the recipient from the original donor are due to the combinatorial memories stored in the neurons of the organ donated.

The most susceptible to cell memory are heart transplants where recipients experienced literally a change of heart.

However, it must be said that the Lazarus effect is not experienced by all patients. Researchers found that 79 percent of patients did not experience any post- surgery change in their personality.

But almost 15 percent experienced a real change in personality due to the life-threatening surgery procedure, and 6 percent did confirm a drastic change in their personality due to their new heart.

Scientists at the School of Nursing at the University of Hawaii, evaluated whether changes experienced by organ transplant recipients were parallel to the donor’s history. They investigated the cases of 10 patients who received a heart transplant and found up to five parallels per patient post-surgery in relation to their donor’s history.

The particular donor duplicates that were observed in the study were changes in food, music, art, sexual, recreational, and career preferences in addition to name associations and sensory experiences.

Remarkable detail: In the University of Hawaii study, a patient received a heart transplant from a man who was killed by gunshot to the face, and the organ recipient then reported to have dreams of seeing hot flashes of light directly on his face.

Aside from scientific research, there are several real-life cases that support the cell memory theory.

In her book “A change of heart”, Mrs. Claire Sylvia, a heart transplant recipient reveals her experiences after a heart transplant.

This patient received the organ from an 18-year-old male that died in a motorcycle accident. Having his heart inside her body, she has a craving for beer and chicken nuggets after the surgery. She also began to have reoccurring dreams about a man named ‘Tim L.’ upon searching the obituaries, Sylvia found out her donor’s name was Tim and that he loved all of the food that she craved, according to her book.

In another recent case of possible cell memory, Australian girl Demi-Lee Brennan’s blood group was changed after receiving a liver transplant from her donor.

Nine months after the initial transplant, doctors found out that Brennan had changed blood types and she acquired the immune system of the donor due to the stem cells of her new liver transferring over to her bone marrow. “In effect she had had a bone marrow transplant. The majority of her immune system had also switched over to that of the donor,” Michael Stormon, a hepatologist who treated Brennan at the Children’s Hospital at Westmead.

In a worst case scenario, organ donation can save and ruin your life at the same time. The human body is not a car. It is not “a new engine, the same car” Organ donation can be more than a new body part. It can easily end up in becoming an entirely different human being.