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Angelina Jolie: Decision to Self Mutilate Sends Terrible Message to Women

 

by Robert Harrington

 

Ms. Jolie’s decision is important primarily because the Mainstream Media (MSM) has given her a special platform with which to tell her story. Her story could be any woman’s story except that Ms. Jolie is frequently used as a mouthpiece by the American Surgery Association.

Angelina Jolie’s last initiative at self mutilation was a case of unjustified breast removal. She was given a special page in the New York Times to offer her obviously (and scientifically) incorrect justification to the entire world.

It is within this context that it ought to be understood that Ms. Jolie has now proven herself to be — UNEQUIVOCALLY — nothing more than a practitioner of flagrant self mutilation. Such a decision to remove all of her female organs for the fear-mongering of her physician(s) must be properly assessed in light of her psychological condition — Carcinophobia.

Carcinophobia can Become a Serious Mental Disease and/or Psychiatric Condition

Given her last two visits to the surgery center it is now clear that Angelina Jolie may suffer from Carcinophobia. Carcinophobia can be a terribly debilitating mental disease which compels both women and men to make extremely self-destructive decisions about their body when facing there mere possibility of cancer.

“Carcinophobia (or the fear of cancer) is an unpleasant and very real phobia afflicting people (or even friends and relatives of people) who have been diagnosed with the deadly disease.”

The fear of cancer can be so strong that even those friends and family of the cancer-afflicted can develop Carcinophobia. The cancer victim can project their fears and anxieties so strongly that everyone they interact with becomes affected, to varying degrees, by the onslaught of negative emotions and thoughts.

The medical establishment, particularly the specialties of oncology and surgery, have contributed considerably to this unwholesome state of affairs. In their zeal to surgically operate, even when it is totally unnecessary, many surgeons reflexively use scare tactics. They, more than anyone else in the cancer diagnosis process, are in the position to mitigate the fears associated with cancer risk factors or exacerbate them. Unfortunately, many surgeons do the latter.

The real problem with this ever-worsening predicament is that it works so well … for the physicians. The patients are then left with scars and scar tissue, fewer organs and a compromised endocrine system for the rest of their lives. Apparently the doctors forget to tell the women that the breasts and ovaries and uterus do more than just help make babies. They also participate in the complex workings of the endocrine system which plays an integral part in the post menopause stage of life as well.

 

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