"I want to get rid of this illness." Conny, in her fifties, looked at me with eyes full of determination. She had recently been diagnosed with cancer and had undergone surgery. For the moment she was symptomless, but the illness still impacted her life greatly. I answered that I didn't have ways to cure cancer, but that I could assist her in identifying and resolving limiting patterns related to the illness.
In the following interview she declared that she didn't want to surrender to the medical system, she'd rather "feed the fish" and told a story about how she had taken care of her mother dying of cancer till the bitter end, where she was being treated like an object in the hospital. She described a scene in a ward, where her mother was dying and in pain and despite that was shoved around in her bed on wheels. When Conny protested against that treatment, the physician in charge responded with arrogance.
She said the Logosynthesis sentences for this scene, and tears of grief showed up. She said: "I can't change anything." In the next cycle, she said the sentences for ‘the wish to change the situation of my mother’. Now she visibly relaxed and remembered with a smile how she had prevented further unnecessary pain for her mother by confronting the physician.

 The memory of her mother dying now felt neutral, and when I guided her back to the issue she presented at the beginning, Conny shared a fear for the future.
She wasn't afraid of dying, but she was horrified by the idea of suffering. In the third cycle, I gave her three sentences for this image of suffering. When she had finished this process, the horror was gone, and she said: "I can manage whatever may happen."