Discussing complex ideas and intricate spiritual concepts is no strange thing here at BRIDE Ministries. In today’s episode, Daniel Duval will help provide some answers to your questions about ways to practically engage the insightful knowledge he shares on this podcast.

We often receive inquiries about how to minister healing, how to hear the voice of The Lord, and how to minister to one’s own spirit. Since Daniel Duval regularly shares his experiences in dealing with survivors of satanic ritual abuse and government-sponsored mind control agendas, we also receive frequent inquiries about how to help others who are dissociated, how to know if one’s own self is dissociated, and how to engage the alters of a person with Dissociative Identity Disorder (DID).

When we talk about dissociation, it is helpful to understand we are not only talking about DID. During Dr. Preston Bailey’s message to The Fireplace Church, he spoke about a concept he refers to as the dissociative continuum. This continuum helps to illustrate that there is more than one type of dissociation. As people, we all have the ability to dissociate to some degree, like when we daydream, for example. Many of the survivors we deal with at BRIDE Ministries, however, have had to escape the pain of heavy-duty traumas through a means of dissociation. These types of traumas often begin at conception, during pregnancy, or before the age of 7, and are repeated over time. This is how alter identities begin to form within an individual – alters being parts of a person that develop an identity around the trauma they experience. Daniel Duval notes that there is a purposeful science that has been built around people’s natural ability to dissociate, in order to use these people in high-profile satanic agendas.

Listen in as Daniel Duval describes the dissociative continuum in more detail, revealing that towards the middle of the scale, we begin to encounter voices and fragments with identities and functions. Here, we also find fragments with and without a fully developed personhood. While this can be intense, it may not yet be DID. For example, a person with post-traumatic stress disorder may be able to identify with this level of intensity – the soul-fragment(s) of a person with PTSD can be engaged, but these are not fragments that would take control of the person’s life. On the contrary, people with DID usually have alters with their own history, language, age group, and set of friends.

The airplane model can help us understand how the mind of a person with DID will process healing through engaging their different parts in a very intentional way. Daniel Duval helps prepare people for the healing process by letting them know how it can be situated in the context of an actual airplane. As you walk on board, luggage is being loaded in the belly of the plane; to your left is the pilot’s cockpit, which includes chairs for both the pilot and copilot, control switches for the pilot to direct the aircraft, a speaker system, and a door that ensures the pilot is not distracted by other things that are taking place on the plane; there are also the flight attendants who are constantly moving up and down the plane; and as you continue throughout the aircraft you’ll find first class, as well as bathrooms where people can go inside and lock the doors.

In this way, we are able to view the cockpit of the plane as the front of the person, and the plane itself as their physical body. Pay close attention as Daniel Duval fleshes out all the details in between, in order to paint a more well-rounded picture of effective ways to engage with and access healing for those who deal with DID.

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