There are two distinct forms of curses. Intentional and unintentional.
Let’s start with the obvious.
Intentional curses begin with INTENT. Someone has purposefully involved themselves in a ceremony or spell, directed at another individual or family line to bring about particular adverse outcomes on someone else’s life. Usually, the reason for the curse involves negative feelings towards others, such as vengeance, jealousy, or anger.
Unintentional curses are less obvious. When abuse, addiction, or our hierarchy of needs are ignored, curses can develop or activate.
Any trauma can act as a catalyst for adverse future events or experiences. Has anyone ever told you that you were stupid or that you won’t amount to much? How did that affect you personally? Words spoken in anger, sexual assault, and child abuse can open doorways for demonic influences to start working. They lay dormant until such a time that they are allowed in. Unintentional curses are invitations for generational and transgenerational curses to be triggered, often with no one being wiser.
When we look at the origin of curses, we need to determine their starting point. As I have mentioned previously, once a legal right is established and a curse is invoked, a demon can infest an individual’s life or wait for the conditions to be suitable for them to proceed.
Once in, demons do this by hiding in strongholds. These are areas in our psyche (soul, spirit, or mind) caused by addictions, violence, or tragic circumstances. These strongholds can spiral us into mental health issues that undermine our ability to enjoy life to the fullest. Here’s a reality check. Mental health issues can affect all aspects of our lives and our families. I am not saying that demons cause mental health issues. I am simply stating that some people’s mental health experiences have demonic influences. I can not stress enough how Deliverance Ministers (Exorcists or Spirit Attachment Practitioners) and Mental Health professionals should work together to develop a plan to help struggling individuals break free. Exorcists are not mental health professionals. They can be, with the proper educational requirements, but not all are in that field, and not all should profess to treat these unique needs.
These processes, mental health therapy or exorcism, take time. Investigating the origin of curses is step one for deliverance. Dealing with or treating demonic strongholds may require outside help and treatment. Responsible Exorcists should look into a person’s history and genealogy. Physicians will examine family medical histories to determine any genetic connection to what is happening to their patient now and where the illness may have developed.
We need our due diligence to be the same.
** Be Careful Out There **