Watch this interview with Carolyn Bramhall, Founder by Jon Wedger
If you are interested in the book referenced by Jon Wedger, you can purchase Carolyn’s biography, “Am I A Good Girl Yet?” through this link. You will learn about the first hand experience of Carolyn and her 109 alternates and Satanic Ritualistic Abuse (SRA).
Have you ever looked into the sad eyes of someone who has suffered a great deal of pain and felt completely helpless? You can be gentle, your voice kind, but when all is said and done, you cannot go back into their past and wipe out the cruelty, nor be there when they wake in the night with terrifying nightmares, or stop the intruding flashbacks. You realise that if they are to experience any lasting peace, something much stronger, much bigger, much more consistent than your help would be needed.
The Church in the twenty-first century is now faced with the task of finding a way of helping comparatively large numbers of traumatised and broken people find freedom and wholeness. Let’s look briefly at how the early church dealt with this challenge.
The Great Physician forgives all our sins and heals all our diseases; He lifts us out of the slimy pit, sets our feet upon a rock; he puts the lonely in families, heals the broken hearted and turns mourning into dancing. (Ps 103:3; 40:2; 68:6; 147:3; 30:11)
These are not just nice words. This is reality. This is truth. If we really believe that, shouldn’t the Church be seeing large numbers of abuse survivors healed?
If it is true that our God, the Great Physician, forgives all our sins, heals all our diseases and sets our feet upon a rock; if lonely people are placed into families, broken hearts healed and grieving people dance, then why don’t we see large numbers of hurting people rushing to our churches to find solace and healing? Can Christians really help them to overcome their emotional baggage? Or should we refer them to specialists if we are to see them helped?