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Ritual Satanic Abuse and the role of Evil Spirits
The reality of ritual satanic abuse has not yet been accepted by most professionals and the "existence debate" has stiffled proper discussion of the role of evil spirits in ritual sexual abuse. View the sites listed below before you and decide if ritual sexual abuse exists:
Many professionals prescribe to the idea if it could not happen it did not happen, and on that basis discount memories that are factual but misinterpreted because of the professional's lack of knowledge and experience of such matters.
An example of this would be a thirty year old woman
who claims to remember giving birth to a baby, that was subsequently sacrificed
during a satanic ritual.
The McMartin case documents the need to rethink how we deal with memories. We must not discount the memories of a child because they don't happen to fit our beliefs or what we consider to be possible. McMartin Preschool Revisited by Alex Constantine explores the lengths we go to as a society, so that the facts remain out of the public domain, simply because the possibility of these childhood memories being true is unthinkable.
The role of evil spirits
This is where most empirical evidence becomes almost impossible, confusion is paramount and the abused unbelieved. Many Christians don't understand or believe, the bible and the testimonies of others about evil spirits. How much more difficult for those who have no faith to understand or believe. The Wycliffe Bible Encylopedia states under Demonology:
The Children's Bread Ministry was founded in 1980 by
Frank and Ida Mae Hammond. The thrust of CBM is Deliverance - setting the
captives free from the oppression of evil spirits. For twenty-five years, the
Hammonds and their ministry team traveled throughout the USA and abroad,
teaching on spiritual warfare and ministering deliverance in churches, camps,
and conferences. The Hammonds are widely known for their first book, Pigs in
the Parlor: A Practical Guide to Deliverance
What about evil spirits in sexual abuse.
Imagine the confusion, embarrassment brought by such an experience to an adult, but then think how a child might try to explain or remember the incident. It is therefore vital that we are careful not to impose our thoughts or conclusions on the survivor. What if the survivor remembers things floating around the room, think of poltergeists, don't just reject the memory as unsound. It may be impossible to prove but it may have happened.
The effect of evil spirits in ritual sexual abuse brings confusion and feelings of caution to those offering help, followed by the abadonment of the person. A survivor of ritual sexual abuse may remember things that we cannot readily explain, but this should not cause us to reject either them or their story.
© 1999 Watton on the Web part of River
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