Tuesday, November 18, 2014

Communication Of DNA through Distance

In a 1993 study reported in the journal Advances, the Army performed experiments to determine precisely whether the emotion/DNA connection continues following a separation, and if so, at what distances?  The researchers started by collecting a swab of tissue and DNA from the inside of a volunteer’s mouth.  This sample was isolated and taken to another room in the same building, where they began to investigate a phenomenon that modern science says shouldn’t exist.  In a specially designed chamber, the DNA was measured electrically to see if it responded to the emotions of the person it came from, the donor who was in another room several hundred feet away.
In his room, the subject was shown a series of video images designed to create genuine states of emotion inside of his body.  The idea was for the donor to experience a spectrum of real emotions within a brief period of time.  While he was doing so, in another room his DNA was measured for its response.
When the donor experienced emotional “peaks” and “dips,” his cells and DNA showed a powerful electrical response at the same instant in time.  Although distances measured in hundreds of feet separated the donor and the samples, the DNA acted as if it was still physically connected to his body.
The Army stopped their experiments with the donor and his DNA when they were still in the same building, separated by distances of only hundreds of feet.  Following those initial studies, however, Dr. Backster and his team had continued the investigations at even great distances.  At one point, a span of 350 miles separated the donor and his cells.
The time between the donor’s experience and the cell’s response was gauged by an atomic clock located in Colorado.  In each experiment, the interval measured between the emotion and the cell’s response was zero—the effect was simultaneous.

The experiment showed 4 things:
1.    A previously unrecognized form of energy exists between living tissues.
2.    Cells and DNA communicate through this field of energy
3.    Human emotion has a direct influence on living DNA.
4.    Distance appears to be of no consequence with regard to the effect.

"Veljkovic and Cosic proposed that molecular interactions are electrical in nature, and they take place over distances that are large compared with the size of molecules. Cosic later introduced the idea of dynamic electromagnetic field interactions, that molecules recognize their particular targets and vice versa by electromagnetic resonance. In other words, the molecules send out specific frequencies of electromagnetic waves which not only enable them to 'see' and 'hear' each other, as both photon and phonon modes exist for electromagnetic waves, but also to influence each other at a distance and become ineluctably drawn to each other if vibrating out of phase (in a complementary way)."

All growing matter responds to light.  DNA is no exception.  The existence of internal photons—internal light— is the basis of virtually all cellular and systemic function, for all living forms.
DNA is not only responsible for the construction of our body but also serves as data storage and communication. The Russian linguists found that the genetic code, especially in the apparently useless 90%, follows the same rules as all our human languages. To this end they compared the rules of syntax (the way in which words are put together to form phrases and sentences), semantics (the study of meaning in language forms) and the basic rules of grammar.

One revolutionary corollary of this research is that to activate DNA and stimulate healing on the cellular level, one can simply use words.

In the DNA chromosome, the center point is called the centromere. Specific proteins bind to centromeric DNA, forming the kinetochore, which is the site of spindle fiber attachment. The kinetochore is a large multiprotein complex that can be seen in the electron microscope as a platelike multilaminar structure. The center point is not just a passive anchorage site for microtubules: it plays a central role in controlling the assembly and disassembly of the kinetochore microtubules, generating tension in them and, ultimately, driving chromosome movement.
And what does this have to do with binding?  It is always about replication, multiplying and replenishing.

By Yvonne Bent

No comments:

Post a Comment