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Sicknesses with Demonic Manifestations


Symptoms generally considered epileptic in nature include paroxysmal, recurrent attacks of abdominal pain; headaches; dizziness; vomiting; inappropriate laughing spells; chills; flushing; emotional instability; fainting spells, etc.

Another form of epileptic attack can be occasional outbursts of irrational and even violent behavior.  For example, the painter, Vincent Van Gogh had epileptic periods during which he inflicted violence upon himself.  Once he cut off his ear and during a final attack he shot himself in the abdomen.  One writer has observed: “Children of three or four are sometimes seized with attacks of violent shrieking, desperate stubbornness or furious rage, when they bite, kick, and do all the destruction they can.  These seizures, which are a sort of epilepsy, come on periodically.”

The most startling feature of this disease are the changes in personality which may follow it.  Children who have been gentle and manageable become restless, irritable, antisocial and intractable.  Rapid changes of goals, explosiveness and aggression develop.  Outings become impossible and school work suffers, even in pupils who are still intellectually capable.

They may fly into rages, become cruel and unsympathetic, attack their playmates, parents and teachers, use profanity, lie, steal and run away from home.  Although having moments of regret for their behavior, they complain of being driven by powerful forces which they cannot control.

Any regret fades rapidly and victims are moody and hostile.  In spite of this, they can exhibit a touching tenderness on brief occasions.  In advanced cases patients become dangerous, unpredictably brutal and destructive.  Severe sexual problems and paranoia are also quite common.

Outstanding, usually well behaved students sometimes undergo radical changes.  School grades plummet and they become confused, restless, anxious, often developing bizarre speech and actions.  This reaction can follow an illness or an emotional upheaval and might last only a few days or weeks.  However, sometimes recovery is slow, if at all. At the onset deterioration is so slow it is often overlooked.

The schizoid becomes moody, withdrawn and completely preoccupied with his own fantasy world.  Over activity, distractibility, vasomotor disturbances and inability to make or maintain meaningful relationships with others figure prominently in schizophrenia.

The Bible calls this double mindedness (James 1:8).  Characteristics in affected children include: wanton destructiveness, messy table manners, nonexistent toilet training, tantrums and inability to relate to other people.  For more on schizophrenia: see Pigs in the Parlor,  by Frank Hammond.

The compulsion to scream obscenities is known as the Gilles La Tourette syndrome.  It was named after a French physician who first described the symptoms a hundred years ago.  The medical description for it is coprolalia.  The afflicted person may be thought to be very vulgar, immoral, drunk or psychotic.  Psychiatric and medical treatment brings little or no relief.

This ailment usually begins in childhood with uncontrollable twitching, especially the facial muscles.  Later, peculiar sounds such as the hissing of a snake, the barking of a dog or blood curdling shrieks will begin.  When the avalanche of foul words occurs it is impossible to suppress it.  Emotional upsets can trigger an attack.

Huntington’s Chorea is similar to St. Vitus dance in children, however it gets progressively worse.  It usually appears between the ages of 35 and 50.  Slight symptoms begin which gradually increase in intensity and severity.

Jerky movements involve the shoulder and body.  The legs are affected, causing a shuffle-like gait.  Speech difficulties are marked by hesitation, followed by an explosive release of words.

Twitching ceases while sleeping but resumes when the patient awakes.  There is a steadily increasing mental deterioration and swallowing and eating can become difficult.  There is no known cure although some newer medications have been used to modify symptoms temporarily. 2

A recent report on experiments by anesthesiologists found that treatment by acupuncture brought relief to only one-third of the patients suffering chronic pain, the same level of success obtained by using placebos.  The locations of the placement needles had no effect on the outcome, whether placed on the Chinese “meridians”  or at randomly chosen spots.  These treatments gave such disappointing results as to be considered a waste of time.

Acupuncture comes from two Latin words meaning needle puncture and is reported in use in China as early as 2600 B.C.  There were similar witchcraft treatments used in a Brazilian tribe, the African Bantus, some Arabs and among the Eskimos.

The Chinese organized the practice into a definite program for healing.  The basis for the entire treatment is rooted in witchcraft and the occult.  Without any genuine scientific evidence to support its claims, it has gained wide acceptance in the United States.  Accupressure  is a dangerous spin-off using pressure points and massage but is still based on the occult theories of acupuncture.

Those acquainted with the spiritual dangers inherent in occult witchcraft practices recognize that when acupuncture works it is probably based on hypnotism and demonism.  Always any supposed healing or relief obtained in the devil’s market costs a price greater than the “help”  received through psychic or metaphysical healing (such as acupuncture, spiritualism or Christian Science).

More and more investigators announce the same conclusion, that this is merely another application of waking hypnosis.  Rooted in Taoism (a demonic religion) it is not surprising that acupuncture would be based on teachings advocating pantheism, reincarnation and  astrology.  All of these are denied and condemned in the Bible. In other words, this is occult supernaturalism and a way to open oneself to occult subjection and attack by evil spirits.

The following is an excerpt from “Doctors, Demons & Medicine, Booklet #7″ by Pastor Win Worley. Copyright © 1983 by Win Worley, Revised © 1992. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including storage and retrieval system, without securing permission in writing from the publisher, WRW Publications, PO BOX 9309, Highland, IN 46322.

If you’d like to obtain your own copy of not only this, but other materials authored by Win Worley, please contact WRW Publications at www.wrwpublications.com


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