I’ll Remember This Mom and Dad!

I’ll Remember This Mom and Dad!

“A memory is what is left when something happens and does not completely unhappen.” Edward de Bono

The quote shown above is quite accurate when applied to preborn babies. More and more evidence is becoming known that shows that babies do carry memories from the womb into the world.

These prebirth memories appear to have a distinct influence on the thinking and emotional health of children as they grow into adulthood. Some even claim that adults are the sum total of their experiences and memories, both before and after birth. They shape us in distinct ways.

All of us can think back on times that we experienced a “defining Moment” in our lives when we decided what was safe and unsafe, trustworthy or suspicious, comforting or provoking.

As adults, we can generally only remember things that have happened to us after three years of age, so we assume that this is when our memories started. This is a faulty assumption. Often times we recall only those things that have been reinforced for us by hearing about them repeatedly.

If we did something particularly cute or horrid as toddlers, our parents, and grandparents may tell the story of our behavior at every family gathering. These things become easy for us to remember because we hear about them throughout our childhood.

Although prebirth memories exist, there is no one who truly knows what we experienced, so we never hear about these things again after we are born. This causes these memories to fade into our subconscious, but they do not disappear.

Research done by Jon and Troya Turner, Co- Founders of the Whole-Self Discovery and Development Institute, Inc., International, 4 shows that we do retain these memories, and they do figure into how we define ourselves. The Turners use hypnosis to regress their patients back to their prebirth environment.

An incredible number of these patients have reported events that were later confirmed by their surprised parents who say, “I never told anyone that happened!” It appears that one cannot keep secrets from a preborn child.

The Turners have developed an assessment called “The Prebirth Analysis Matrix” that helps a person to re-experience 22 specific Moments before and immediately after birth that have been embedded in their “emotional DNA” and are still at play in their adult lives.

Each Moment that is identified with the use of the assessment appears to be directly related to the mental, emotional, and physical experiences of the person’s parents in the prebirth period.

In an attempt to explain the phenomena of prebirth memory, some researchers have connected very early memories to reincarnation, and others explain it by offering theories of “cell memory.”

A number of religious and spiritual sects believe that souls evolve towards a state of perfection through reincarnation. They feel that one lifetime is not long enough to allow humans to become as pure as their creator.

You have probably heard people refer to themselves as “old souls,” implying that they have been around much longer than their current age would indicate. People who identify themselves or their children as “old souls” clearly feel that they have lived and learned before their current lifecycle.

During the rebellious adolescent years many distraught teenagers have been heard to exclaim, “I never asked to be born!” Recent research demonstrates that this is not true. Babies not only ask to be born, but actually choose the parents and circumstances that they need to be born into to promote their soul evolution.

Believers in reincarnation see the earth as being a school where souls learn the lessons needed to become more divine. Early philosophers called prebirth memory “God’s memory,” implying that all living things are a manifestation of God, and are endowed with the wisdom of the ages, and the knowledge and capabilities of God.

For those who prefer a more scientific explanation for prebirth memory, the concept of “cell memory” exists. Some scientists feel that it is the genetic make-up of a baby that determines how s/he will think and behave throughout their life. Indeed, genetics do play a role in behavior.

Have you ever commented about how certain family members act like one another? “The baby has his grandpa’s temper!” “She acts just like her cousin Annie when she was a toddler!”

We also know that genes mutate due to environmental influences. Perhaps you have heard about fish being born with deformities in a polluted lake. The toxic environment of the lake altered the genes of the mother fish, and so the eggs she spawns contain different genetic information than that of “normal” fish.

During pregnancy, the mother’s perception of her environment is chemically communicated to the baby as we discussed in the last chapter. While developing in the safety of the womb the baby’s environment is defined by mother’s emotional state and the baby’s genetic structure is being influenced by that environment.

Every cell in the human body is a living, feeling, and breathing organism. As such, whatever happens in the cell’s environment is imprinted on the cell’s structure. The cell learns from these imprints and may even change in response to them.

These imprints become the cell’s “memory.” The cells that compose our bodies have things that happen to them and never completely “unhappen.” Whether it is cell memory, or God memory, or a combination of both (and they might actually be the same phenomena) that causes a baby to be able to recall their prebirth life, is less relevant that the fact that preborns do experience memory, and their memories do have an impact on who they will grow to

Enjoy the journey!


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About The Author

Jeanette McVoy

Thank you for taking the time to visit my blog! Have you ever considered what it would be like to have more than one stream of income that pays you on your terms and on your timeframe? I teach people how to operate on their terms and their timeframe from the comfort of their home.