Friday, February 20, 2009

So the story goes like this: electrical and chemical interactions are far too slow to account for the speed of information flow in the human body. A cellular communication system based on light however delivers the tremendous amount of processing power  and flexibility needed to run such a complex system. Our information biofield, our biohologram, is projected by our DNA molecules as they change shape. The springy DNA coil winds or unwinds due to signals from the environment (see Bruce Lipton PhD), and this conformational change squeezes out single-photon "laser beams" which carry vibrationally encoded information easily decoded by the recieving cells.

These photons travel through the body's fiber-optic cables, which are made up of optically transparent microtubules, which collectively form the classical acupuncture meridian system. The information that the photons carry is vibrational, which the recieving cell Fourier transforms into relevant information. 

Here's some choice selections from a few research articles that support my particular worldview. The first two are by one of my fave scientists, Fritz-Albert Popp and his crew at the Institute for Biophysics.

Biophoton emission. New evidence for coherence and DNA as source.

Popp FA, Nagl W, Li KH, Scholz W, Weingärtner O, Wolf R. 
  • We obtained evidence that the light has a high degree of coherence because of (1) its photon count statistics, (2) its spectral distribution, (3) its decay behavior after exposure to light illumination, and (4) its transparency through optically thick materials.
  • Moreover, DNA is apparently at least an important source, since conformational changes induced with ethidium bromide in vivo are clearly reflected by changes of the photon emission of cells.
  • The physical properties of the radiation are described, taking DNA as an exciplex laser system, where a stable state can be reached far from thermal equilibrium at threshold.

Here's another from Popp, et al:

Biophoton emission of human body.
Cohen S, Popp FA.

International Institute of Biophysics, Biophoton Research, Station Hombroich, Kapellener Strasse, D-41472 Neuss, Germany.

For the first time systematic measurements of the "ultraweak" photon emission of the human body (biophotons) have been performed by means of a photon detector device set up in darkness. About 200 persons have been investigated. In a particular case one person has been examined daily over several months. It turned out that this biophoton emission reflects,

  • (i) the left-right symmetry of the human body;
  • (ii) biological rhythms such as 14 days, 1 month, 3 months and 9 months;
  • (iii) disease in terms of broken symmetry between left and right side; and
  • (iv) light channels in the body, which regulate energy and information transfer between different parts.
  • The results show that besides a deeper understanding of health, disease and body field, this method provides a new powerful tool of non-invasive medical diagnosis in terms of basic regulatory functions of the body.

Personally, I am very interested in the "light channels" they speak of. Acupuncture meridians and Cranial reflex pathways are undoubtedly similar in nature and are some of these channels. Here's another little neat little blurb...

Light-mediated "conversation" among microorganisms.
Trushin MV.

Kazan Institute of Biochemistry and Biophysics, Lobachevskiy str. 2/31, P.O. Box 30, Kazan 420111, Russia.

Light emitted from a wide variety of microorganisms was considered previously as a waste product. However, it is becoming apparent that it might be involved in microbial communication. This paper presents information on such a novel mode of communication in different microorganisms.

And lastly, my favorite. The title says it all...

Biophotons, microtubules and CNS: is our brain a "holographic computer"?
Grass F, Klima H, Kasper S.

Departement of General Psychiatry, University of Vienna, 1090 Waehringer Gürtel 18-20, Austria.

Several experiments show that there is a cell to cell communication by light in different cell types. This article describes theoretical mechanisms and subcellular structures that could be involved in this phenomenon. Special consideration is given to the nervous system, since it would have excellent conditions for such mechanisms. Neurons are large colourless cells with wide arborisations, have an active metabolism generating photons, contain little pigment, and have a prominent cytoskeleton consisting of hollow microtubules. As brain and spinal cord are protected from environmental light by bone and connective tissue, the signal to noise ratio should be high for photons as signal. Fluorescent and absorbing substances should interfere with such a communication system. Of all biogenic amines, nature has chosen the ones with the strongest fluorescence as neurotransmitters for mood reactions: serotonin, dopamine and norepinephrine. If these mechanisms are of relevance our brain would have to be looked upon as a "holographic computer.”

Boo ya.

Thursday, February 19, 2009

Cranial Laser Research Update

Here is the third article I have found by Wedlock, et al that supports cranial laser treatment as being very effective for pain relief. The other two studies proved that laser irradiation of the cortex induces pain relief by release of opioid peptides. CLRT takes advantage of this effect, but in a highly specific, predictable manner. Enjoy.

Analgesic effects of cranial laser treatment in two rat nociception models

P. Wedlock, R. A. Shephard, , C. Little and F. McBurney

a Department of Psychology, University of Ulster at Jordanstown, Newtownabbey, N. Ireland, BT37 0QB, UK

b Physiotherapy, University of Ulster at Jordanstown, Newtownabbey, N. Ireland, BT37 0QB, UK

The present experiments sought to establish dose dependency and time course for effects of cranial laser irradiation in two rodent models of pain. These were the hot plate and tail flick tests, which are both widely used to quantify analgesic drug effects. The laser used was an Omega Biotherapy 3ML (wavelength 820 nM, average power output 100 mW, pulse frequency 5 kHz) and irradiation was applied to rats' shaved heads above the midbrain. In the first experiment, four groups of 10 rats received doses of 0, 6, 12, 18, and 24 J/cm2 in random orders prior to hot plate testing either immediately, 30 min, 1 h or 24 h postlaser. The second study employed three groups of 10 rats receiving 0, 12, and 18 J/cm2 in random orders prior to tail flick testing at the three shorter times above. Latency to lick hind paws on the hot plate was highly significantly prolonged by laser treatment across all doses and time periods, F(4, 126) = 4.51, p < 0.01. There was good dose dependency for immediate observations, but at 24 h 18 J/cm2 was the most effective dose. Laser treatment also delayed tail flick responses at both doses and all time periods, F(2, 54) = 10.60, p < 0.001, but 12 and 18 J.cm2 doses were similar in efficacy.