ABSTRACT: Evidence supplied through age-regression studies of adults based on a combination of ideomotor techniques and hypnosis suggests that telepathy, clairvoyance and some form of hearing are perceptions available to the human fetus from the emotional moment its mother knows she is pregnant onward. Fetal interpretation of maternal communications may be mistaken as rejection. Telepathic commands between mother and immature young probably have survival value for lower mammals. The mechanism for silent warning and absolute obedience needs completion before birth. Search methods and ways of reframing negative imprints are presented.
Chamberlain, D.B. (1980). Reliability of birth memories. Evidence from mother and child pairs in hypnosis. Presented 1980 at American Society of Clinical Hypnosis Convention. Published (1986). Journal of the American Academy of Hypnoanalysis 1 (2), 88-98.
Chamberlain, D.B. (1988). Babies remember birth. Los Angeles, Jeremy Tarcher. (1990), New York, Ballantine Books.
Cheek, D.B. (1959). Unconscious perception of meaningful sounds during surgical anesthesia as revealed under hypnosis. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 1, 101-113.
Cheek, D.B. (1961). LeCron technique of prenatal sex determination for uncovering subconscious fear in obstetrical patients. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis 9, 249-258.
Cheek, D.B. (1962). Areas of research into psychosomatic aspects of surgical tragedies now open through use of hypnosis and ideomotor questioning. Western Journal of Surgery, Obstetrics and Gynecology 70, 137-142.
Cheek, D.B. (1963). Physiological impact of fear in dreams: Post-operative hemorrhage case report. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 5, 206-208.
Cheek, D.B. (1964). Further evidence of persistence of hearing under chemoanesthesia. Detailed case report. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 7, 55-59.
Cheek, D.B. (1965a). Emotional factors in persistent pain states. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 8, 100-110.
Cheek, D.B. (1965b). Some newer understandings of dreams in relation to threatened abortion and premature labor. Pacific Medicine and Surgery 73, 379-384.
Cheek, D.B. (1969). Significance of dreams in initiating premature labor. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 12, 5-15.
Cheek, D.B. (1974). Sequential head and shoulder movements appearing with age regression to birth. American Journal Clinical Hypnosis 16, 261-266.
Cheek, D.B. (1975). Maladjustment patterns apparently related to imprinting at birth. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 18, 75-82.
Cheek, D.B. (1976). Hypnotherapy for secondary frigidity after radical surgery for gynecological cancer: Two cases. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 19, 13-19.
Cheek, D.B. (1980). Ideomotor questioning revealing an apparently valid traumatic experience prior to birth. Australian Journal of Clinical & Experimental Hypnosis 8, 65-70.
Cheek, D.B. (1986). Prenatal and perinatal imprints: Apparent prenatal and consciousness as revealed by hypnosis. Pre- and Peri-Natal Psychology 1, No. 2 (winter), 97-110.
Cheek, D.B. (1989). An indirect method of discovering primary traumatic experiences: Two case examples. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 32, No. 1 38-47.
Cheek, D.B. & LeCron, L.M. (1968). Clinical hypnotherapy. New York, Grune & Stratton. (Currently: Norwich, MA, Allyn-Bacon Co.)
LeCron, L.M. (1961). Techniques of hypnotherapy. New York, Julian Press.
Pert, Candace. (1985). Neuropeptide receptors and emotions. Cybernetics 1 (4) 33-34.
Rossi, E.L. & Cheek, D.B. (1988). Mind-body therapy. New York, W.W. Norton.
David B. Cheek, M.D.
David B. Cheek, M.D. is now limiting his practice to the treatment of psychosomatic problems and teaching of hypnosis and ideomotor techniques in Santa Barbara, California. He is co-author with Leslie M. LeCron of "Clinical Hypnotherapy" and with Ernest Rossi of "Mind-Body Therapy." He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons; the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists; and the American Society of Clinical Hypnosis, of which he is a past president. Address correspondence to the author at 1140 Bel Air Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93105.