Briawna Shultz story of the paranormal synchronicity

 paranormal synchronicity can  also be to receive guidance 

Briawna Shultz

18 May (1 day ago)

 
to

 Steve Ramsey 

On April 14th I was working a flight to Las Vegas. On final descent, I suddenly lost vision in my right eye. My neck swelled up and I had extreme pressure (no pain) throughout the right side of my face through my neck and into my shoulder. 
I calmly told the flight attendant I was working with to call for medical assistance and to notify the Captain. 
I was terrified. 
I thought I was having some sort of blockage. 
My Captain was phenomenal. She said she would drop the plane immediately but the Doctor’s on board said we were ok to land as we were only 10 minutes from the Vegas terminal. 
Firefighters and paramedics met the flight. My blood pressure was 160/100. 
They took me by ambulance to the hospital where they conducted an EKG and CT Scan. 
The EKG was clear. 
Before I got the CT Scan results I told Dustyn over the phone that we will finally know what’s wrong with me. It is theorized that Joan of Arch had a tumor in her temporal lobe or epilepsy which could explain her “visions.” 
My Psychiatrist, I saw Dr. Greau (pronounced Gray) wanted me to get a CT Scan to debunk a tumor or epilepsy as a physical reason for my own visions. 
Finally, I would know! 
Sure as shit, my head and neck are normal. 
ER Doctor diagnosed the incident a migraine. 
I have never had a migraine in my life. So I went with it. 
Days before Brian died, I had physical symptoms of pain in the same way he died. 
Fast forward 3 days after my medical event and Jennifer Riordan is killed on our aircraft from what the coroner reported was “Trauma to her head, neck, and torso from being sucked out of an aircraft window.” This is the only passenger death in Southwest’s history as an airline of 47 years of service. 
1: Jennifer is from Albuquerque. 
2: She was incredibly loved by her husband, children, and community. 
3: The Captain who landed the plane safely is Captain Shults. Shultz is my family name and currently my name. 
4: Her FO was First Officer Ellisor (My ex-husband is Ellison. I had visions of meeting him on the plane after Brian died. I needed his abusive marriage to identify with what love is not. I will always be thankful to him for that.) 
5: Flight 1380. 1380 is Dustyn’s man number in the department. Dustyn is the love of my life. 
6: I am finishing “A Mother’s Loss” in my first book and this chapter will be titled “A Child’s Loss” in my second book “The Stadium”.
7: Both sacrifices took place through windows. Both are being classified as “accidents” but completely unexplainable as to how it happened. 
8: Southwest Airlines will not even tell their own employees how it happened because of the extreme case of this accident. The containment ring “malfunctioned” on the engine which is literally and figuratively impossible. 
9: My crew texts me when I was at the hospital. She said they took a 3-hour delay when I left them in Vegas because the headsets in the flight deck were making “a loud screaming sound”
The Captain’s words. Not mine. 
10: I have had ZERO paranormal experiences since this incident. I even tested it drinking alcohol because alcohol heightens it. 
And nothing. 
I can’t read people. I can’t see things. No visions. Nothing. It’s just me. 
11: The flight was scheduled to land in Dallas from La Guardia. 
Thank you, Steve.
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Hi Briawna, thank you for the email and I will wait for your book to be in the market to read it. You have such an amazing experience
and the story is truly out of this world.  But please make sure to check with other doctors to do a carotid ultrasound to check for ICA arterial occlusion or other carotids pathology. Here is some information you might use. 

 sudden loss of vision in one eye?

Less common causes of sudden loss of vision (see Table: Some Causes and Features of Sudden Loss of Vision) include stroke or transient ischemic attack (TIA), acute glaucoma, retinal detachment, inflammation of the structures in the front of the eye between the cornea and the lens (anterior uveitis, sometimes called 

 WHAT IS AMAUROSIS FUGAX?

Amaurosis Fugax is a temporary loss of vision, usually in just one eye, that lasts from seconds to minutes. It is also called episodic blindness. This is a rare problem. If it does happen, it can be treated to prevent a permanent loss of vision. It may also be a warning sign of something more serious, such as a stroke. Sudden blindness in one eye is an emergency.

WHAT IS THE CAUSE?

The most common cause of temporary vision loss is reduced blood flow to your eye. You have a large blood vessel on each side of your neck that brings blood from your heart to your eyes and brain. Fatty deposits called plaque may build up in blood vessels and make them narrower. Small pieces of plaque may break off from the wall of a blood vessel and block blood flow to your eye. When the blood vessels are blocked or too narrow, it can cause temporary blindness. Diabetes, smoking, high blood pressure, and high cholesterol can cause problems in the blood vessels in your neck.

Other possible causes of temporary blindness include:

  • Migraine headaches, which can cause spasms and narrow in the blood vessels leading to your eyes.
  • Sickle cell disease, which is an inherited blood condition that increases your risk for eye problems.
  • Acute angle-closure glaucoma, which causes a sudden rise in the pressure is usually just one of your eyes.

WHAT ARE THE SYMPTOMS?

The most common symptom is sudden blindness in one eye that goes away within seconds or minutes. It is often described as seeing a curtain or a shade pulled down over one eye. It is not painful. You can usually see fine out of the other eye.

HOW IS IT DIAGNOSED?

Your healthcare provider will ask about your symptoms, examine your eyes, and do tests to identify the cause. Tests you may have are:

  • Blood tests
  • An ultrasound, which uses sound waves to show pictures of the blood vessels in your neck to look for narrowing or blockages
  • CT scan, which uses x-rays and a computer to show detailed pictures of your blood vessels and your brain
  • MRI, which uses a strong magnetic field and radio waves to show detailed pictures of your blood vessels and your brain
  • An echocardiogram, which shows how well your heart muscle is pumping

HOW IS IT TREATED?

Treatment of temporary blindness depends on the cause. Aspirin or blood thinners may be prescribed to help prevent blood clots. High cholesterol levels, high blood pressure, and diabetes may be treated with diet and medicine. If you smoke, it is very important to stop. If there is a serious blockage of a blood vessel in your neck, you may need surgery to remove the blockage.

HOW CAN I TAKE CARE OF MYSELF?

Follow the full course of treatment your healthcare provider prescribes. Ask your healthcare provider:

  • How and when you will hear your test results
  • How long it will take to recover
  • What activities you should avoid and when you can return to your normal activities
  • How to take care of yourself at home
  • What symptoms or problems you should watch for and what to do if you have them

Make sure you know when you should come back for a checkup.

HOW CAN  I HELP PREVENT EPISODIC BLINDNESS?

Healthy behaviors can help prevent episodic blindness, as well as a stroke or other health problems. Talk to your healthcare provider about what you can do to have a healthy lifestyle, such as:

  • Maintain normal blood pressure, blood sugar, and cholesterol levels with diet, exercise, and medicine, if prescribed.
  • Eat a healthy diet and keep a healthy weight.
  • Stay fit with the right kind of exercise for you.
  • Learn to manage stress.
  • If you smoke, try to quit. Talk to your healthcare provider about ways to quit smoking.
  • If you want to drink alcohol, ask your healthcare provider how much is safe for you to drink.

Reviewed for medical accuracy by faculty at the Wilmer Eye Institute at Johns Hopkins. Website: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/wilmer/

Developed by Relay Health
Published by Relay Health
Copyright ©2014 McKesson Corporation and/or one of its subsidiaries. All rights reserved.

REFERENCES

American Academy of Ophthalmology. 2012-2013 Basic and Clinical Science Course. San Francisco: American Academy of Ophthalmology, 2012; v.1-13.

Miller NR, Newman NJ, Biousse V and Kerrison JB, eds. Walsh and Hoyt’s Clinical Neuro-Ophthalmology, 6th ed. Baltimore: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2004;v.1-3.

Yanoff M and Duker JS. Ophthalmology, 3rd edition. Philadelphia: Mosby, 2008.

What is an eye stroke?

Strokes don’t only happen in the brain. They can also happen in the eyes. This type of stroke is called retinal artery occlusion.

Blood vessels carry vital nutrients and oxygen to every part of your body. When those vessels narrow or get blocked by a blood clot, the blood supply is cut off. The affected area can suffer serious damage, known as a stroke.

In the case of an eye stroke, the blockage affects the retina. The retina is the thin film that lines the inner surface of the back of your eye. It sends light signals to your brain so you can understand what your eyes see.

When the retinal veins are blocked, they leak fluids into the retina. This causes swelling, which prevents oxygen from circulating and impacts your ability to see.

An obstruction in your main retinal vein is called a central retinal vein occlusion (CRVO). When it happens in one of your smaller branch veins, it’s called a branch retinal vein occlusion (BRVO).

Continue reading to learn the symptoms, causes, and treatment for eye stroke.

How can I tell if I’m having an eye stroke?

Symptoms of eye stroke can develop slowly over hours or days, or they can come on suddenly. The biggest clue to retinal stroke is if your symptoms occur only in one eye. These may include:

  • Floaters, which appear as small gray spots floating around in your field of vision. Floaters happen when blood and other fluids leak and then clump up in the fluid, or vitreous, in the middle of your eye.
  • Pain or pressure in the eye, though eye strokes are often painless.
  • Blurry vision that steadily worsens in a part or all of one eye.
  • Complete vision loss that happens gradually or suddenly.

If you have symptoms of eye stroke, contact your doctor right away, even if they seem to be clearing up. Without treatment, an eye stroke can lead to permanent vision loss.

What causes an eye stroke?

An eye stroke is caused by obstructed blood flow that damages the retina. This is usually due to either narrowing of the blood vessels or a blood clot.

It’s not always clear why eye stroke occurs, but certain health conditions, such as high blood pressure and diabetes, can increase your risk.

Steve Ramsey

 

 

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