The Grand Purpose
By Dr. Mark D. Colafranceschi | Published June 1, 2018
The Grand Purpose is a functional guide that questions natural healthcare and modern medical care shortcomings. The book provides a physics-based approach to healing that goes beyond the proximate cause to the true cause of illness. It incorporates how relationships and finances may be the missing link to your illness. The book addresses how all illness is linked to both an addiction and your emotions.
The following “what ifs?” are addressed: What If?... You would rather be Right over being Happy and Healthy. What If?... All pain has a purpose. What If?... You are addicted to self-help books. What If?... All medical conditions are hidden addictions. What If?... The difference between relief care and healing is life changing. What If?... The medicine and treatment you pay for are not scientific. What If?... You love your illness. What If?... There is a simple, straightforward path to health. What If?... You are in denial and so is your Map. What If?... Relationships and Finances play a significant role in your health. What If?... Fasting and Internalizing allows for healing. What If?... Illness is intended to guide you toward your Grand Purpose.
The Grand Purpose tosses the old map on health and uses a correct and accurate map. The GP challenges and calls out the shortcomings of both natural and medical intervention while showing an attainable path to healing. This path requires the ability to confront your addiction and be open to change. All health conditions have an addiction and emotion link that must be addressed to heal. The broken record of the old map focuses on external causes for healing. The focus is on luck, chance and genetics along with a belief on an erroneous and flawed Germ Theory.
The workbook allows any person wanting better answers to change characteristics, traits, tendencies, and habits in the past that have created illness. The emotional link between you and your illness is explained. The exercises that follow are described by some as radical yet safe and comforting.
Healing does not come from someone’s magic touch, nor does it come from a pill. Anytime we look outside ourselves we are seeking relief versus healing. Healing is living with the focus of unity, while magic is separation which seeks external treatments.
Relief care is not healing. Relief care is either naturally or medically suppressing a symptom or providing a treatment that allows your body to heal on its own.
The GP address the remarkable pattern that only 20 percent of the public has saved adequately for retirement, and only 20 percent of relationships/marriage are healthy functioning, with no codependency, no divorce, no infidelity etc. With health, we see only 20 percent not on drugs. Each: finances, relationships, and health have an interconnected effect. Not addressing your finances with respect to your illness or not addressing your relationships with respect to your illness will most certainly be the missing link.
Dogmatists refuse to change changeable views. This applies to the surgeon who is dogmatically opposed to an important study proving his surgery is only for his benefit, or the natural doctor similarly providing unnecessary treatments. When confronted with new information or even different ideas the knee-jerk person is resisting for two reasons 1. Making us uncomfortable with past custom 2. Humbling ourselves on being wrong.
As stated throughout the book the physics of change requires a shift from external, harsh blame, to internalizing by taking charge through gently accepting vices and pain as purposeful.
If we make the vice “bad” and the virtue “good” we get stuck in old religious and medical maps that don’t work and in many ways have caused a barrier to healing.
This book will not be embraced by the blamer simply because of the lack of appreciation for all things being purposeful. The person wanting to argue that sick is bad and healthy is good is stuck on judgment and separation. The person who wants to find an exception to genetics or an accident does the same.
For the same reasons, you can’t force someone into loving you with fear, coercion, money, or guilt. The focus is the outcome.
To laugh often and much; To win the respect of intelligent people and the affection of children; To earn the appreciation of honest critics and endure the betrayal of false friends; To appreciate beauty, to find the best in others; To leave the world a bit better, whether by a healthy child, a garden patch or a redeemed social condition; To know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived. This is to have succeeded. Ralph Waldo Emerson
“One thing I have learned in a long life, that all our science measured against reality, is primitive and childlike.” Albert Einstein
“It is our light, not our darkness, that most frighten us… Our deepest fear is not that we are inadequate. Our deepest fear is that we are powerful beyond measure.” Marianne Williamson
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