By Robert O’Leary and Sharry Edwards | The Institute of BioAcoustic Biology
Editor’s Note: We have all read astrological predictions & some swear by, and plan their lives around, them. Well, not only are the “stars” affecting you; “universal frequencies” (a/k/a “BioAcoustic Keynotes”), are too.
How do they work? Well, everything in your body, and what we put into it, has a numeric frequency (a Frequency Equivalent (TM), or FE, for short). The body is incredibly system-redundant, as shown by how 1 pressure point can address symptoms in different body parts & systems. So, 1 FE can correspond to a muscle & biochemical simultaneously, such as an inability to open a pickle jar tends to indicate a weak lower thumb muscle & also correlates to zinc. Presenting that 1 FE will improve the performance of both.
Light is also expressed as frequency. So when we discuss this, we can say the following: Universal Frequency/ BioAcoustic Key Note = a color = a Frequency Equivalent of a body part and/or biochemical/pathogen/ toxin. Right now, the Universal Frequency is still represented by the note of C and the color Red. This means that we are in the first part of the color cycle (remember “R-O-Y-G-B-I-V) to begin the color cycle, again. Astrologically, we are in the Sign of Aries. See how this affects YOU by reading below! We would love to hear how and whether anything in our weekly column resonates with how you feel during the week. If so, please leave a comment in the comments section below.
Muscles that are in stress this week:
This week is unique in that no muscles are directly being affected by the universal frequencies. Next week we will have numerous muscles from around the entire body showing up.
Vitamins and other biochemical that are being influenced this week:
Etiocobalamin: is a type of Vitamin B-12. Source: “Etiocobalamin” . It is considered particularly useful in muscle strength and health. Source: “Radiation Charts” and Source: “Kijini: The Future of Health and Wellness”
Retinyl Palmitate: is a synthetic form of Vitamin A and is an alternative to the natural form, retinyl acetate. These are used as vitamin A supplements. It is available in dry or oily forms. Medically, it is commonly used, both orally and by injection, to treat vitamin A deficiency. This is done under such brand names as Aquasol A, Palmitate A, etc. It is an ingredient used in so-called intra ocular treatments for dry eyes.
This biochemical is used as a source of vitamin A and as an antioxidant, and it is added to low fat dairy products to replace vitamin a which gets lost when milk fat is removed from milk. Retinyl palmitate is also an ingredient in certain topical skin care products. Source: “Retinyl Palmitate”
Zinc: is an important mineral for the body. It is an antioxidant, which means that it serves to reduce free radical damage. It also has been shown to revitalize our Thymus Gland’s function, something that is considered crucial for maintaining a strong immune system and T-cell production. It is also important for the function of the Prostate Gland, our eyes and ears.
Zinc is also considered an essential trace mineral involved in proper function of not only our immune system, but also our digestive and reproductive systems, as well as supporting the health of our bones, skin, hair, nails, and eyes. It is also indispensable for the production of growth hormones, such as Testosterone.
As part of its immune supportive role, Zinc may reduce the time you suffer from a cold or flu, and helping your body to resist getting autoimmune or inflammatory diseases, like Rheumatoid Arthritis, Fibromyalgia, or Lupus.
As part of its role in supporting our skin health, Zinc assists our body in processing the essential fatty acids we take in through our diet in order to do such important things as heal regular burns and sunburns, acne, rosacea, psoriasis, eczema, wound, and even hemorrhoids. Diabetics, who tend to suffer from slow wound healing, and those who have just had surgery may find swifter wound healing from having sufficient Zinc in their diet. Source: “Zinc” http://www.vitaminstuff.com/mineral-zinc.html
Progesterone: is a major hormone in our bodies and is responsible for stimulating and regulating numerous bodily functions including such things as getting the body ready for pregnancy, maintaining pregnancy, and generally regulating the menstrual cycle. It is produced in the ovaries, adrenal glands, as well as the placenta (after a woman gets pregnant). It also plays a role in stimulating sexual desire.
Both estrogen and progesterone are produced, during the reproductive years, when the ovarian follicle is produced by the action of follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH) [both of which are made in the pituitary gland).
Estrogen thickens the uterine lining to get the body ready for the possibility of fertilization of an egg. Progesterone levels go up in the second half of the menstrual cycle and make the endometrium secret specialized proteins which prepare the endometrium to accommodate and feed an implanted fertilized egg. Of course, if fertilization doesn’t occur, progesterone and estrogen levels drop and the endometrium will begin to break down.
If fertilization happens, progesterone will continue to be produced within the placenta. Estrogen levels will also remain high and prevent further ovulation during pregnancy. Progesterone also facilitates the growth of the milk-making glands in the breast for future feeding of the baby. Source: “Progesterone”
Cannabidiol: Cannabidiol a/k/a CBD: while it has been demonized over the years by vested interests in competing industries, was traditionally utilized and reputedly well-established as an anti-asthmatic, an analgesic, and anti-rheumatic. It has also been suggested to be an anti-inflammatory, reputedly more effective than aspirin.
It also has shown promise in addressing or improving such conditions as:
Certain sleep disorders; and
Certain psychotic conditions.
Cannabidiol, is not the psychoactive part of the marijuana plant. Source: “Cannabidiol: The Wonder Drug of the 21st Century?”
Deoxyribonucleic acid a/k/a DNA: is one of the most important molecules in the body and serves the indispensable role of carrying genetic instructions which are used for development, function and reproduction of our bodies as well as all known living organisms and numerous viruses. Technically, DNA, as well as RNA is something called nucleic acids. You have no doubt heard of proteins and carbohydrates, but probably have not heard of nucleic acids. These three (3) biochemicals make up what are considered the three (3) major macromolecules that essential for all forms of life.
DNA molecules have two strands coiled around one another to make the famous double helix. These strands are made up of natural polymer produced by nucleotides. These are made up of names you probably have not heard since your Biology Class in high school: Cytosine, Guanine, Adenine, and Thymine. This famous C-G-A-T group links up together to make up the DNA pairs that are used to make the blueprints for our bodies.
The 2 strands of each DNA have the same biological information in each strand.
Here’s a bizarre bit of trivia: it is estimated that, presuming you were able to put all of the DNA base pairs on a scale, they would amount to about 50 billion tons in weight.
DNA stores biological information. The DNA backbone is resistant to cleavage, and both strands of the double-stranded structure store the same biological information, but run in opposite directions. Chromosomes are found inside the DNA and replicate so that each cell will have its own complete chromosome set. RNA strands make a copy of each DNA strand as a template for its transcription duties. Source: “DNA”
Creatine: is a famous body building nutrient, used to increase power and lean muscle, but before it makes it into your protein powder or supplement, it starts out as a humble molecule made in your body. Its role is to store energy. In the form of Creatine Phosphate (a/k/a “Phosphocreatine”) which can be unlocked for energy, and strength, when your body is put under stress. It is in these times that it uses that energy to help your cells to function. It also helps your brain, muscles, bones and liver to function.
Aside from powders and pills, Creatine can be gotten from foods like egg, meats, and fish. Anyone supplementing with Creatine needs to drink plenty of water, or they may suffer from stomach cramps, diarrhea or nausea. It is also best to spread the intake out during the day and to take it along with a meal. Source: “Creatine”
Leucine: is a biochemical that assists the amino acids Isoleucine and Valine to do such things as repair our muscles, regulate our blood sugar, give our body energy, increase growth hormone production, and to help burn up our deepest layers of fat (known as “visceral fat”). These particular fats are the pesky kind that are the most difficult to get rid of and which don’t seem to respond well to regular diets and exercise.
In their role as muscle repairers, Leucine, Isoleucine, and Valine jump into action after you exercise to begin to help your muscles recover and repair. Leucine in particular retards muscle loss by breaking down and converting the glucose in our system more quickly than its counterparts, Isoleucine and Valine. This additional influx of glucose prevents the body from eating up muscle during very heavy workouts. In short, it uses the glucose instead of the muscle to get its energy.
This activity seems to be why athletes use Leucine. However, it is not just useful for them; those who have had a traumatic injury or surgery also benefit from it as it also promotes bone and skin, as well as muscle, healing.
It is role as a regulator of blood sugar, it does so by being able to be converted easily into glucose. In fact, Leucine deficiency symptoms have a striking resemblance to low blood sugar, such as dizziness, fatigue, depression, headaches, irritability and confusion.
For those who are seeking to add more Leucine to their diet, you will find it in meats, nuts, soy and wheat, as well as brown rice and beans. It is important to look to outside sources to get Leucine because it is not manufactured in our bodies.
This means that those who do a lot of exercise and those on a low protein diet need to supplement this amino acid. It should be taken along with its counterparts, Isoleucine and Valine. Experts say that you should shoot for a 2-2-1 ratio for Leucine, Valine, and Isoleucine. This means, for example, that if you take in 2 mgs. of Leucine you should take 2 mgs. of Valine and 1 mg. of Isoleucine. Source: “Leucine”
Magnesium Phosphate a/k/a Mag Phos: Is a type of cell salt. It is the eighth of the so-called Schuessler Cell Salts. This one has actually been called the “homeopathic aspirin” for its pain-fighting power. It reportedly can address acute pains encountered with “earache, headache, toothache (including teething in babies), and even sciatica—as long as the pains are better with the use of heat and pressure.” In addition, it can help with spasms, cramps (menstrual and stomach), hiccups, muscle convulsions and twitching, darting stabbing or burning pain, heart palpitations, spasmodic-type yawning. It has even been said to be helpful with severe pain associated with damaged nerves. Mag Phos, along with Calc Phos and Nat Phos are reportedly useful for addressing neurological or nervous complaints, too.
Mag Phos is actually present in our body in the bones, muscles, and nerves, and are even found in the heart. Nutritionally, it can be found in grains, cereals, and beer. If you are craving these foods, you may in fact be craving Mag Phos. Source: “Cell Salt #8 Magnesium Phosphate (Mag Phos)”
Angiotensin II: is a type of hormone, called a peptide hormone. Its role is to constrict our blood vessels and a consequent increase in our blood pressure. This function has prompted the pharmaceutical industry to create a host of medications designed to counteract the effect of this hormone.
An enzyme, called Angiotensin-Converting Enzyme (or “ACE”) converts Angiotensin I into Angiotensin II. Many major blood pressure medications are designed to inactivate ACE and thus lower the production in the body of Angiotensin II. Source: “Angiotensin”
Nerve Growth Factor a/k/a NGF: is a gene and a protein. It gives instructions to our cells for making the Nerve Growth Factor Beta, which is important in developing and maintaining our nerve cells (a/k/a “neurons”), particularly our nerves for pain, touch, and temperature. Remember touching something hot and feeling that impulse to pull your hand away. Those are the nerves we are talking about. Not to mention how they save you from embarrassment at hearing your friend say, “hey dude, I think your hand is on fire.”
There are some who have a mutation in the gene which causes them not to physically be able to feel pain or sense differences in temperature. Source: “NGF”
Platelet Activating Factor a/k/a PAF: is a biochemical which primarily plays a role in inducing blood platelet aggregation, but also dilates blood vessels and makes these vessels more permeable, to constricts our so-called “smooth muscles”, induces gastric ulcerations, lowers the rate of blood flow through the kidneys and consequently the excretion of excess sodium, plays a role in ovulation, induces uterine contractions in labor, and finally plays a role in inflammatory reactions. Source: “Cyclooxygenase inhibitors, NSAID – PAF (Platelet Activating Factor)”
Medicines that are being influenced this week:
Captopril a/k/a Capoten: is an Angiotensin Converting Enzyme, or “ACE” Inhibitor, which is used to treat high blood pressure (a/k/a “hypertension”), kidney issues (caused by Diabetes), congestive heart failure, and to foster better chances of survival after one suffers a heart attack.
Side effects of Captopril can be serious, including the potential to cause injury or death to an unborn baby if taken in the second or third trimester. It can also pass into breast milk for a nursing child and could cause harm. It is also contraindicated for those with Diabetes taking the medications including the following ingredients: Aliskiren, Amturnide, Tekturna, Tekamlo, or Valturna. Source: “Captopril”
Flunisolide: is a type of steroid which retards the release of biochemicals in the body which induce an inflammatory reaction. It is used to prevent asthma attacks, but does not specifically treat an active asthma attack. This medication has a number of side effects, as shown at the following link: Source: “Flunisolide Inhalation”
Only one major pathogen is active this week, in our next section:
Pathogens that are active this week:
Human Papilloma Virus: The HPV 50 version of this virus is active this week.
Likewise, we are very light on toxins this week, as shown in our next section:
Toxins that are active this week:
Xenon: is a chemical element with atomic number 54 and symbol Xe. It has no color or odor, and is dense. It is a noble gas found in our atmosphere in trace amounts. It is generally unreactive, but can have a few chemical like the formation of xenon hexafluoroplatinate, the first noble gas compound which was synthesized.
Xenon is industrially and commercially used in flash lamps, arc lamps, and as a general anesthetic. It has also been used in laser design and is used as a propellant for ion thrusters in spacecraft.
While there are 8 naturally-occurring stable isotopes, but it has more than 40 unstable xenon isotopes which undergo radioactive decay. The ratios of xenon isotopes have become an important tool for studying the early history of the Solar System.
Xenon-135 is a radioactive isotope made by beta decay from iodine-135 (which is a product of nuclear fission), and is an important component in nuclear reactors for the purpose of absorbing neutrons Source: “Xenon”
As always, if you have any questions, please call the Institute of BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth at (740) 698-9119