Now in EAT, the Ecclesio-Adverse-Therapy I developed, the therapist speaks openly about unlawful manipulation by the Churches, openly identifies correlations and in doing so lays the patient’s subconscious at his or her feet so to say. That would not work with fear of castration because it does not represent the reason for the fundamental fear in the collective subconscious. Freud was unable to see the forest through the trees. Therefore, he considered a Bonsai tree to be the cause of anxiety instead of the devouring jungle, which I call the Forest of Prometheus. This forest corresponds with the “metaphysical mire” that Claire Goll writes about, and patients suffering from Church-induced disease often lead their therapists, who have not been educated respectively, deeply into this mire, leaving them no other way out than through depression or suicide. In this respect, it is crucial that they receive help.
Freudian theory has now been refuted. Time- and cost-intensive psychoanalysis will now have become superfluous in most cases. In the future, the therapist will be less silent and ask fewer questions, instead, there will be more answers and explanations. The great thing is, it works. A good EAT takes approximately four one hour sessions, followed a few short refreshments of what has been learned. Of course, a therapist must not enter this forest without being respectively qualified, i. e. not alone. He or she will get lost in and then possibly come down with similar subconscious feelings of religious guilt, like our hero in the Greek legend. Freud’s subconscious knew why it had to switch off the doctor’s conscious awareness now and then. EAT is also manageable for a layman on a smaller scale: Parents and grandparents can influence children to not believe everything the clerics or the evil bible says and not to hesitate to contradict when the most basic ethical values are being violated.