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Mentally Reprogramming DNA

Scientists Prove DNA Can Be Reprogrammed By Our Own Words

  

Russian Scientists Prove DNA Can Be Reprogrammed by just our Words and other outside Frequencies

THE HUMAN DNA IS A BIOLOGICAL INTERNET and can be reprogrammed. 

Russian scientific research explains the human supernatural phenomena such as clairvoyance,  intuition, spontaneous and remote acts of healing, self healing,  affirmation techniques, unusual light/auras around people (namely spiritual masters), mind’s influence on weather patterns and much more.  In addition, there is evidence for a whole new type of medicine in which  DNA can be influenced and reprogrammed by words and frequencies WITHOUT cutting out and replacing single genes.

Only 10% of our DNA is being used for  building proteins. It is this subset of DNA that is of interest to western researchers and is being examined and categorized. The other 90% are considered “junk DNA.”  The Russian researchers, however, convinced  that nature was not dumb, joined linguists and geneticists in a venture  to explore those 90% of “junk DNA.” Their results, findings and  conclusions are simply revolutionary! According to them, our DNA is not  only responsible for the construction of our body but also serves as data storage and in 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. They found that the alkalines of our DNA follow a  regular grammar and do have set rules just like our languages. So human  languages did not appear coincidentally but are a reflection of our  inherent DNA.

The Russian biophysicist and molecular  biologist Pjotr Garjajev and his colleagues also explored the vibrational behavior of the DNA. The bottom line was: “Living  chromosomes function just like solitonic/holographic computers using the  endogenous DNA laser radiation.” This means that they managed for example to modulate certain frequency patterns onto a laser ray and with it influenced the DNA frequency and thus the genetic information  itself. Since the basic structure of DNA-alkaline pairs and of language  (as explained earlier) are of the same structure, no DNA decoding is  necessary.

One can simply use words and  sentences of the human language! This, too, was experimentally proven!  Living DNA substance (in living tissue, not in vitro) will always react  to language-modulated laser rays and even to radio waves, if the proper  frequencies are being used.

This finally and scientifically explains why affirmations, autogenous training, hypnosis, Mediation, Prayer and other forms of Focus, can have such strong effects on humans and their bodies. It is entirely normal  and natural for our DNA to react to language. While western researchers  cut single genes from the DNA strands and insert them elsewhere, the  Russians enthusiastically worked on devices that can influence the  cellular metabolism through suitable modulated radio and light  frequencies and thus repair genetic defects.

Garjajev’s research group succeeded in proving that with this method chromosomes damaged by x-rays for example can be repaired. They even captured information patterns of a particular DNA and transmitted it onto another, thus reprogramming cells to another genome. So they successfully transformed, for example, frog  embryos to salamander embryos simply by transmitting the DNA information patterns! .

Esoteric and spiritual teachers  have known for ages that our body is programmable by language, words and  thought.  This has now been scientifically proven and explained.   Of course the frequency has to be correct. And this is why not  everybody is equally successful or can do it with always the same strength. The individual person must work on the inner processes and  maturity in order to establish a conscious communication with the DNA.  The Russian researchers work on a method that is not dependent on these factors but will ALWAYS work, provided one uses the correct frequency.

In nature,  hyper communication has  been successfully applied for millions of years. The organized flow of  life in insect states proves this dramatically. Modern man knows it only  on a much more subtle level as “intuition.” But we, too, can regain  full use of it. An example from Nature: When a queen ant is spatially  separated from her colony, building still continues fervently and  according to plan. If the queen is killed, however, all work in the  colony stops. No ant knows what to do. Apparently the queen sends the  “building plans” also from far away via the group consciousness of her  subjects. She can be as far away as she wants, as long as she is alive.  In man  hyper communication  is most often encountered when one suddenly  gains access to information that is outside one’s knowledge base. Such   hyper communication  is then experienced as inspiration or intuition.  The Italian composer Giuseppe Tartini for instance dreamt one night that  a devil sat at his bedside playing the violin. The next morning Tartini  was able to note down the piece exactly from memory, he called it the  Devil’s Trill Sonata.

In the book  “Vernetzte Intelligenz” (Networked  Intelligence), Grazyna Gosar and Franz Bludorf explain these  connections precisely and clearly. The authors also quote sources  presuming that in earlier times humanity had been, just like the  animals, very strongly connected to the group consciousness and acted as  a group. To develop and experience individuality we humans however had  to forget  hyper communication  almost completely. Now that we are  fairly stable in our individual consciousness, we can create a new form  of group consciousness, namely one, in which we attain access to all  information via our DNA without being forced or remotely controlled  about what to do with that information.  We now know that just  as on the internet our DNA can feed its proper data into the network,  can call up data from the network and can establish contact with other  participants in the network. Remote healing, telepathy or “remote  sensing” about the state of relatives  etc.. can thus be explained.  Some animals know also from afar when their owners plan to return home.  That can be freshly interpreted and explained via the concepts of group  consciousness and  hyper communication. Any collective consciousness  cannot be sensibly used over any period of time without a distinctive  individuality. Otherwise we would revert to a primitive herd instinct  that is easily manipulated.

Hyper communication  in the new millennium means something quite different:  Researchers  think that if humans with full individuality would regain group  consciousness, they would have a god-like power to create, alter and  shape things on Earth! 

More and more clairvoyant children are being born. Something in those children is striving  more and more towards the group consciousness of the new kind, and it  will no longer be suppressed.

When a great number of people get together through prayer or meditation, all focusing on the same outcome, we can change the world. The concept of us changing our own DNA, through our words and vibrations, is now a Know FACT. We are getting an Upgrade.

All information is taken from the book  Vernetzte Intelligenz  von Grazyna Fosar und Franz Bludorf, ISBN 3930243237, summarized and  commented by Baerbel. The book is unfortunately only available in German  so far.

Read full version https://wakeup-world.com/2011/07/12/scientist-prove-dna-can-be-reprogrammed-by-words-frequencies/

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rejuvenation

Scientists have discovered how to make old human cells young again through rejuvenation

   Scientists have discovered how to make old human cells young again through rejuvenation. It’s an exciting discovery that could change the way humans age.

Researchers at the University of Exeter and University of Brighton found they could rejuvenate senescent cells, cells that had stopped their natural growth cycle,causing them to start to divide again. The experiment found they not only look younger, but also behave like younger cells.

“When I saw some of the cells in the culture dish rejuvenating I couldn't believe it. These old cells were looking like young cells. It was like magic,” researcher Dr. Eva Latorre said. “I repeated the experiments several times and in each case the cells rejuvenated. I am very excited by the implications and potential for this research.


The research builds on earlier findings that showed ‘splicing factor’ genes switch off as humans age. Scientists found a way to restart the splicing through chemicals.

READ MORE: 145 million-year-old rat-like fossil found in Dorset could be ‘our earliest ancestor’

According to the researchers, this could change the way we age, with the hope that humans will experience less of the degeneration that comes with aging. Older people are more likely to have strokes, heart disease and other illnesses, but with cell rejuvenation, this could be decreased.

This demonstrates that when you treat old cells with molecules that restore the levels of the splicing factors, the cells regain some features of youth,” team leader Professor Lorna Harries said.  They are able to grow, and their telomeres - the caps on the ends of the chromosomes that shorten as we age -  are now longer, as they are in young cells. Far more research is needed now, to establish the true potential for these sort [sic] of approaches to address the degenerative effects of ageing.

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Living Robots

Scientists use stem cells from frogs to build first living robots

    Be warned. If the rise of the robots comes to pass, the apocalypse may be a more squelchy affair than science fiction writers have prepared us for.

Researchers in the US have created the first living machines by assembling cells from African clawed frogs into tiny robots that move around under their own steam.

One of the most successful creations has two stumpy legs that propel it along on its “chest”. Another has a hole in the middle that researchers turned into a pouch so it could shimmy around with miniature payloads.

“These are entirely new lifeforms. They have never before existed on Earth,” said Michael Levin, the director of the Allen Discovery Center at Tufts University in Medford, Massachusetts. “They are living, programmable organisms.”

Roboticists tend to favour metal and plastic for their strength and durability, but Levin and his colleagues see benefits in making robots from biological tissues. When damaged, living robots can heal their wounds, and once their task is done they fall apart, just as natural organisms decay when they die.


Their unique features mean that future versions of the robots might be deployed to clean up microplastic pollution in the oceans, locate and digest toxic materials, deliver drugs in the body or remove plaque from artery walls, the scientists say.

“It’s impossible to know what the applications will be for any new technology, so we can really only guess,” said Joshua Bongard, a senior researcher on the team at the University of Vermont.

The robots, which are less than 1mm long, are designed by an “evolutionary algorithm” that runs on a supercomputer. The program starts by generating random 3D configurations of 500 to 1,000 skin and heart cells. Each design is then tested in a virtual environment, to see, for example, how far it moves when the heart cells are set beating. The best performers are used to spawn more designs, which themselves are then put through their paces.

Because heart cells spontaneously contract and relax, they behave like miniature engines that drive the robots along until their energy reserves run out. The cells have enough fuel inside them for the robots to survive for a week to 10 days before keeling over.

The scientists waited for the computer to churn out 100 generations before picking a handful of designs to build in the lab. They used tweezers and cauterising tools to sculpt early-stage skin and heart cells scraped from the embryos of African clawed frogs, Xenopus laevis. The source of the cells led the scientists to call their creations “xenobots”.

A xenobot with four limbs

Writing in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the researchers describe how they set the robots loose in dishes of water to keep the frog cells alive. Some crept along in straight lines, while others looped around in circles or teamed up with others as they moved around.

“These are very small, but ultimately the plan is to make them to scale,” said Levin. Xenobots might be built with blood vessels, nervous systems and sensory cells, to form rudimentary eyes. By building them out of mammalian cells, they could live on dry land.

Sam Kriegman, a PhD student on the team at the University of Vermont, acknowledged that the work raised ethical issues, particularly given that future variants could have nervous systems and be selected for cognitive capability, making them more active participants in the world. “What’s important to me is that this is public, so we can have a discussion as a society and policymakers can decide what is the best course of action.”

Traces left by xenobots as they move through a field of particulate matter

He was less concerned about xenobots posing any threat to humankind. “If you watch the video, it’s hard to fear that these things are taking over any time soon,” he said.

But the work aims to achieve more than just the creation of squidgy robots. “The aim is to understand the software of life,” Levin said. “If you think about birth defects, cancer, age-related diseases, all of these things could be solved if we knew how to make biological structures, to have ultimate control over growth and form.”

The research is funded by the US Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency’s lifelong learning machines programme, which aims to recreate biological learning processes in machines.

Thomas Douglas, a senior research fellow at the Oxford Uehiro Centre for Practical Ethics, said: “There are interesting ethical questions about the moral status of these xenobots. At what point would they become beings with interests that ought to be protected? I think they’d acquire moral significance only if they included neural tissue that enabled some kind of mental life, such as the ability to experience pain.

“But some are more liberal about moral status. They think that all living creatures have interests that should be given some moral consideration. For these people, difficult questions could arise about whether these xenobots should be classified as living creatures or machines.”



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consciousness

Additional Information

 Scientists may have found the missing link between brain matter and consciousness


A team of researchers from Germany and Greece recently identified several new properties of the human brain that could explain how our unique intelligence and consciousness emerges.

Science doesn’t know why humans are more intelligent than spiders, monkeys, or birds. It has nothing but unsubstantiated theories to offer us when we wonder why a sunset can bring us to tears but a butterfly doesn’t know Miles Davis from the sound of thunder. Whatever is happening inside our heads isn’t the same as what occurs in other creatures’.

The busiest, most complex part of the human brain is the cerebral cortex. Within its layers, scientists have found a thicker tissue area than other animals have. Our usual test subject, rodents, have brains that mimic the human brain in many ways, but this isn’t one of them. The researchers took a look at how brain activity manifests in the second and third cortical layers, and what they discovered appears to be confirmation that our individual neurons can perform functions once thought impossible.

While the exact nature of brain activity is a mystery, we do have a fairly decent understanding of how it functions. The human brain is a neural network that sends and receives information from point to point where different neurons work on different parts of a problem. When we perceive something, for example, our brain has to decide if it’s near or far, big or small, red or green, and so forth. It does this by abstracting information from various input points and outputting a response. You can think of it like a computer that uses transistor gates to perform calculations.

Animals and insects can perform these kinds of calculations too. We know birds have an advanced understanding of aeronautics and many mammals can navigate across thousands of miles with pinpoint precision. But the way humans do it – both consciously and subconsciously – is believed to be unique.

In their recent study, the team from Germany and Greece took a deeper look at the branching connections between our brains’ neurons. What they discovered was that individual neurons in the human brain can perform calculations that we’d previously assumed were the result of numerous neurons networked together.

Per the team’s research paper:

It has long been assumed that the summation of excitatory synaptic inputs at the dendrite and the output at the axon can only instantiate logical operations such as AND and OR. Traditionally, the XOR operation has been thought to require a network solution. We found that the dCaAPs’ [the newly identified functions of human brain neurons] activation function allowed them to effectively compute the XOR operation in the dendrite by suppressing the amplitude of the dCaAP when the input is above the optimal strength.

Basically, the researchers figured out that the human brain can modulate the amplitude of electrical activity in order increase the longevity and efficacy of its signals. This, apparently, allows individual neurons to do more than just figure out if something is one thing or another, it allows them to perform an XOR calculation, something previously thought impossible for a single neuron in the human brain.

It’s unclear exactly what this new information means, but it’s possible that the extra computational power provided by this seemingly unique trick of the human brain could explain our ability to manifest our brain activity as what we perceive as human intelligence or our own consciousness.

We’ll need a lot more research in order to clarify what the newly-identified electrical activity does and whether or not it is actually responsible for higher brain function, or even unique to humans. But this is an exciting thread that could, potentially, answer the ultimate question of how human intelligence and consciousness emerges.

Want to help? Consider donating your brain to a medical research facility after you’re dead so that work like this can continue.

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The science of love

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Opening up

I get so breathless, when you call my name

I've often wondered, do you feel the same

There's a chemistry, energy, a synchronicity

When we're all alone 

Intro

 Falling in love can hit you hard—in mind and body. You feel irresistibly attracted to your crush. If things continue, you may feel a rush of euphoria, a longing to be together, passion, and excitement. You feel like you've found the most special, unique person in the world.

Fast forward a few years, and the excitement has likely gone down (except for a few lucky couples). But though the novelty may wear off, if all goes well, it has been replaced by a warm, comforting, nurturing type of feeling. You feel bonded in body, mind, and spirit. You share your hopes and dreams and work hard together to make them come true.

Each stage in this cycle can actually be explained by your brain chemistry—the neurotransmitters that get you revved up and the hormones that carry the feeling throughout your body.

According to anthropology professor Helen Fisher, there are three stages of falling in love. In each stage, a different set of brain chemicals run the show. These stages are lust, attraction, and love. I will discuss each below.

Lust

When you’re in the stage of lust, you feel physically attracted and drawn to to the object of your affection. You want to seduce them (or be seduced). There may be an element of mystery or an intensity that makes things exciting—imagine a hot one night stand. 

Lust is driven primarily by the hormones testosterone in men and estrogen in women. Lust occurs across species and may be part of the basic drive to find a partner to spread our genes with. But lust is different than love. Injecting men with testosterone makes them desire a potential lover more, but not necessarily fall in love in any lasting way.

Attraction

In the second stage, you begin to obsess about your lover and crave his presence. Your heart races and you don’t feel like sleeping or eating. You may even get sweaty palms. You feel a surge of extra energy and excitement as you fantasize about the things you’ll do together. These feelings are created by three chemicals: norepinephrine, dopamine, and serotonin.

  • Dopamine: Increased dopamine is associated with motivation, reward, and goal-directed behavior—hence the drive to pursue your loved one or create them in fantasy if you can’t be with them. Dopamine also creates a sense of novelty. Your loved one seems exciting, special and unique to you; you want to tell the world about his special qualities.
  • Norepinephrine: Norepinephrine is responsible for the extra surge of energy and "racing heart" that you feel, as well as the loss of, in some cases, both your appetite and your desire for sleep. It puts your body into a more alert state in which you are ready for action.
  • Serotonin: Scientists think serotonin probably decreases at this stage, but more studies need to be done. Low levels of serotonin are found in obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and are thought to cause obsessive thinking. In one Italian study of 60 students, those who were recently in love and those with OCD both had less serotonin transporter protein in their blood than regular (not recently in love) students.

Attachment

Attachment involves wanting to make a more lasting commitment to your loved one. This is the point at which you may move in together, get married, and/or have children. After about four years in a relationship, dopamine decreases and attraction goes down. If things are going well, it gets replaced by the hormones oxytocin and vasopressin, which create the desire to bond, affiliate with, and nurture your partner. You want to cuddle and be close and share your deepest secrets with him or her. You plan and dream together.

  • Oxytocin: Oxytocin is a hormone released during orgasm (as well as during childbirth and breast-feeding). This may be the reason why sex is thought to bring couples closer together and be the “glue” that binds the relationship. There is a dark side to oxytocin as well. It seems to play a role in needy, clinging behaviors and jealousy.
  • Vasopressin: Scientists learned about the role of vasopressin in attachment by studying the prairie vole, a small creature that forms monogamous bonds like humans do. When male prairie voles were given a drug that suppresses vasopressin, they began neglecting their partners and not fighting off other male voles who wanted to mate with her.

What can we do ?

Understanding the science of lust, attraction, and attachment can help you develop more realistic expectations of your relationships. Below are some tools to guide you through the stages of love:

  1. Don’t mistake lust for love. Give a new relationship time before you start dreaming of a future together.
  2. Keep the dopamine flowing in a long-term relationship. You can do this by having date nights, taking lessons, or going on trips in which you do novel and exciting things together. Perhaps you go hiking in Costa Rica, climb a rock climbing wall, or go and see a thrilling movie.
  3. Keep the oxytocin flowing with sex and intimacy. Write cards and notes, hug and kiss, think of your partner when she's not around, share your hopes and dreams, and support those of your partner.
  4. Maintain some independence. If you’re the jealous, controlling type, start developing your own activities and friendships that make you feel important and cared about.

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Entomology

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 Entomology (from Ancient Greek ἔντομον (entomon), meaning 'insect', and  -λογία (), meaning 'study of') is the scientific study of insects, a  branch of zoology.In the past the term "insect" was more vague, and  historically the definition of entomology included the study of  terrestrial animals in other arthropod groups or other phyla, such as  arachnids, myriapods, earthworms, land ...

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 Astrobiology, formerly known as exobiology, is an  interdisciplinary scientific field concerned with the origins, early  evolution, distribution, and future of life in the universe. Astrobiology considers the question of whether extraterrestrial life exists, and if it does, how humans can detect it.

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 Biology is the natural science that studies life and  living organisms, including their physical structure, chemical  processes, molecular interactions, physiological mechanisms, development  and evolution. Despite the complexity of the science, there are certain  unifying concepts that consolidate it into a single, coherent field.

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Ethology

Ethology is now a well-recognized scientific discipline, and has a number of journals covering devel

Ethology is now a well-recognized scientific discipline,  and has a number of journals covering developments in the subject, such  as Animal Behaviour, Animal Welfare, Applied Animal Behaviour Science,  Animal Cognition, Behaviour, Behavioral Ecology and Journal of Ethology, Ethology.

Cetology

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 Cetology (from Greek κῆτος, kētos, "whale"; and -λογία, -logia)  or Whalelore is the branch of marine mammal science that studies the  approximately eighty species of whales, dolphins, and porpoise in the  scientific order Cetacea.

Psychology

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Psychology is the science of behavior and mind (not to be confused with  neuroscience, which studies the neural underpinnings of psychological  phenomena ex. neural circuits). Psychology includes the study of  conscious and unconscious phenomena, as well as feeling and thought. It  is an academic discipline of immense scope.

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 Today, scientists use the term genome to refer to the complete set of DNA sequences derived from each chromosome of a given species. 

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