How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting You this Week (April 3-9, 2016)?

By Robert O’Leary & Sharry Edwards | Institute of BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth

BioAcoustic Keynote-33799322_m-680x380

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 still 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.

Once again this week, we have a sampling of muscles from every part of the body.  This week is a very short list, consisting of an eye muscle, a shoulder muscle and 2 lower leg muscles. Any one of these muscles could benefit from a little extra TLC this week. Here is our list proceeding from head to toe:

Muscles that are being stressed this week:

Rectus Inferior: The Rectus inferior is a part of the orbital muscles of the eye.  It helps rotate the eye laterally.HumanAnatomy-man--346x346

Subscapularis: is another triangular shoulder muscle. This one helps to stabilize the shoulder joint and allows us to rotate the arm internally when the arm is raised. Source: “Subscapularis Muscle”

Gastrocnemius: one of your calf muscles. It is a primary muscle used when you run, jump or make any quick movements of the leg.  Also, it is a secondary muscle used for walking and standing. Source: “Gastrocnemius Muscle”

Soleus: is another “calf” muscle and is sometimes considered collectively with the Gastrocnemius Muscle as one muscle. The trigger point for this muscle is active this week.  The Soleus Muscle is considered essential for walking running, and even dancing, as well as for keeping you upright when otherwise you would fall forward.

What you may not know is that it plays a vital role in relation to your heart, as it pumps venous blood back into the heart. For this reason, it is called “the skeletal-muscle pump.” Source: “Soleus Muscle”

Flexor Pollicis Longus: is a muscle located in the lower part of the arm and upper hand, ending at the thumb, and is unique to our species. It serves the function of flexing our thumb.  It sets between 2 other thumb muscle the Flexor Pollicis Brevis and Abductor Pollicis, which also move and flex the thumb. Source: “Flexor Pollicis Longus”

A lot of important biochemical are in our next list including one that holds the basic building blocks of life, as well as numerous hormones and amino acids.

Vitamins and other biochemical being influenced this week:

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 medical_furties-new-400x300Thymus 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”

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”

Vasopressin a/k/a Arginine Vasopressin a/k/a Antidiuretic Hormone: is a type of hormone found in most mammals. This is a hormone primarily tasked with helping the body to retain water and to constrict the blood vessels and thus to regulate blood pressure. Its first function is made possible by signaling the kidney’s collecting ducts to reabsorb water from diluted urine.

Most of this hormone is stored in the Pituitary Gland. Some it gets released into the brain and it is beginning to be believed that it has a role in sexual motivation, social behavior, maternal response to stress, and pair bonding. Source: “Vasopressin”

Lipotropin Hormone:  is a hormone produced in the Pituitary Gland. It is used to produce the biochemical Adrenocorticotropin (ACTH) and Beta-Lipotropin, as well as Gamma Lipotropin. The latter is an amino acid polypeptide which stimulates melanocytes to produce melanin (which has to do with the coloring of our skin, but is also found in our hair, eyes, and other parts of the body) and can also be used to make other peptides for the body to use. One of our feel good hormones, Beta Endorphins for example comes from these peptides and thus Beta Lipotropins play a role in our mood and behavior.

Beta Lipotropin also plays a role in weight loss because it functions to facilitate the breaking down of fats and the making of some of the body’s steroids. Source: “Lipotropin”

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”

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 Medicines-6422127_m-400x400issues (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”

Toxins that are active this week:

Influenza A and B Flu Shot: The typical flu shot will be influenced this week and, if you have received the flu shot, and are sensitive to its effects, it may affect you even more this week. Anyone interested in knowing more about how flu shots and the flu viruses affect you should check out our “Countervailing the Season” Software, which is published each year. Just call the office at (740) 698-9119 to inquire about when our next public class will take place.

Frontline a/k/a Fipronil: is an insecticide used on pets to ward off fleas and ticks and other “pesky critters”. It does so by acting on an insect’s nervous system byPoisonSign-4514105_m-400x400 over-exciting the insects’ nerves and muscles. Source: “Fipronil”

Considered “a slow acting poison”, it is toxic enough that even the killed insects’ carcasses are considered toxic if ingested. This agent enters your pet’s bloodstream and, since at least one lab study found that thyroid hormones were changed, livers became enlarged, kidneys were affected, and there were some seizures and seizure-related deaths, pet owners would do well to carefully monitor how this product is affecting their animals.

Also, the EPA has classified it as a Group C (i.e., possible human) carcinogen, based upon studies done on rats. Nonetheless, it is considered safe by the FDA.

Certainly something must be done for the serious problems of ticks, heartworms and fleas, but there are alternatives out there, such as simply building up the animal’s immune system through use of certain raw or homemade foods, effective supplementation with such things as brewer’s yeast, turmeric, coconut oil, garlic, and omega fatty acids. You may also use some sprays made from natural ingredients, like cloves, cedar, lemongrass, or citronella (only the oil). Source: “Understanding the dangers of Fipronil (active ingredient in Frontline, Perrigo PetArmor Plus)”

And now, without further ado, here is the 12th Mini-Lesson:

Mini-Lesson in BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth:

This section seeks to introduce our readers to different terms and concepts in this exciting field of integrative/alternative medicine. This week, I would like to take a moment to reflect on where we are in the year and how BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth have some parallels with this time of year. We have just begun the Season of Spring on March 20, 2016 and Christians and Catholics of course recently celebrate the symbolic springing up of their savior Jesus Christ.

What’s Love Got To Do With It?

BioAcoustically, in the first week of Spring, we had several important and appropriate Frequency Equivalents ™ roll around. The closest Frequency Equivalent ™ that the Institute of BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth has found to “love” occurred last week approximately when we were ushering in Spring.

Love makes the world go round. John Lennon and the Beatles suggested that it was “all you ever need,” and although some others have said it “hurts” and even “stinks,” I doubt that anyone can say they really want to do without it. Not only has it made a lot of writers, poets, and songwriters rich, love really is a necessary part of our existence. It is the stimulus to a man and a woman coming together and procreating and love can make him and her became the adults that they need to be do be the best mother or father they can be for their child – even to rise above the mistakes of their parents, other adults, or the culture around them – and make their own choices. Doing these things makes it possible to ensure that our children have better lives than we have had which should be the goal of every parent.

In addition to this important emotion, we saw other important Frequency Equivalents coming into phase in the first week of Spring. In fact, these are some of the most important biochemicals: Oxygen and Sulfur. One of the reasons that these biochemicals and elements are so important is that each is so reactive, meaning that they can bond with other elements to make so many useful and helpful things to us and the world around us.

The Indispensable Oxygen or The Air That I Breath

Another reason that they are so important is that they are so plentiful. Oxygen is one of the most abundant elements in the known universe, ranking third among all elements. It is an important part of our planet’s atmosphere, making up almost 21% of it, and this element is necessary for us to constantly have, as organisms, in order to survive not only for the purpose of breathing, but also because 2/3s of the mass of our bodies is made up of this element.

You may not know that oxygen is also present in the Earth’s crust, making up nearly half of its mass and 9/10s of the mass of all water.

Oxygen is a very reactive element, meaning that it can combine with most other elements allowing for the different chemical reactions necessary to make things “happen” in our bodies as well as in and around our planet. Oxygen, for example, is needed to make fire, steel, for welding (along with acetylene), and as rocket fuel (along with liquid hydrogen). In its Ozone form (O3), oxygen forms a protective layer around the planet shielding us and the other creatures on the planet from the sun’s ultraviolet rays. Source: “The Element Oxygen”

Oxygen has also been touted as a way to lose weight, either through special breathing and physical exercises or with oxygen therapy. Source: “About Greer Childers, Creator of BodyFlex”  and Source: “Oxygen Therapy for Weight Loss?”

Sulfur…So Good

Sulfur (a/k/a Sulphur or Brimstone) is also very abundant in nature and can bond with all of the elements except nitrogen and the so-called “noble gases.”

Sulfur is more often seen in combination with other materials in the natural world, such as sulfides or sulfate minerals. Biblically it was called “brimstone” and was used all over the ancient world, in India, China, Egypt, and Greece to name several.

Today, it is commercially most often used to make sulfate and phosphate type fertilizers to fulfill the biologic need that plants have for sulfur and phosphorus, but they are also used in insecticides, fungicide, and matches.

You can note the presence of this element in such things as garlic, grapefruit, natural gas, and the scent you smell when a skunk lets go at being startled. You may have also smelled the compound, Hydrogen Sulfide, which has the smell of rotten eggs.

As with Oxygen, Sulfur is an essential element of life. It has a presence in 3 amino acids: Cysteine, Methionine, and Cysteine, but also 2 vitamins (Thiamine and Biotin), as well as biochemical cofactors, like Gluthathione, Thioredoxin, and iron-sulfur proteins.

BioAcoustically-speaking, Sulfur has a major role in the methylation system of our bodies and, when it is not present or is improperly-functioning, you may not be able to properly utilize many of your water soluble biochemicals and vitamins, such as the B-vitamins.

Sulfur gives its compound partners such qualities as insolubility (as in the protein, Keratin, that is contained in hair, feathers, and outer skin) and mechanical strength.

Sulfur gets produced as a bi-product or oxide of some biologic process in certain bacteria. When Sulfur is burned, it turns into a liquid that has a blood-red color and a blue flame which is very easily seen in the dark.

What we see in just these two (2) biochemicals are biochemicals which are so important and indispensable to our lives.  We cannot live without Oxygen and we cannot live without water, part of which is Oxygen. Our bodies are mostly water as is much of our world.

Sulfur’s role in our lives cannot be underestimated either. As mentioned above, Sulfur is important in fertilizers because plants have a biologic need for it – making the very plants that are budding around us possible.

Say “Hi” to Hydrogen

The other side of Oxygen for our water needs is Hydrogen and Hydrogen came into play in the second week of Spring. Aside from being crucial for our water needs, it is also super abundant and very reactive, too. Hydrogen also has a role in making fertilizers so it also plays a role in making plant life survive and thrive.

Hydrogen is a well-known chemical element, with the symbol of H, as seen on the Periodic Table, where it is the lightest and most widespread of all known elements. It is very reactive with most non-metal elements, it is most often found as part of other substances. It is a part of water (H2O) of course, is found in many organic compounds, and is even found in some stars and so-called “gas giant” planets. It is said to be vital to “powering” stars through a chemical reaction.

Hydrogen is the 3rd most plentiful element on the Earth’s surface, primarily in the form of water and hydrocarbons. Its gaseous form is produced by certain bacteria and algae and is a natural part of methane (including the methane that we emit when we “let one go”)

When hydrogen is burned, it creates water and has been called Hydrogen because that word means “water-former” in Greek.

The way Hydrogen acts on its own and with other substances is why it has been used to develop some of the essential aspects of the theory of quantum mechanics.

In modern times and as mentioned above, Hydrogen is used in processing fossil fuels in the process known has “hydrocracking” and in ammonia production, principally for making fertilizer.

Hydrogen may also be present in areas we have not even seen as yet, namely in so-called “dark energy” or “dark matter.” Most of the universe’s Hydrogen may be in a simple atomic form, or in the form of plasma. In the plasma form, Hydrogen’s proton and electron are not bound together (as it is in its molecular state), which allows it to have substantial ability to conduct electricity and ability to emit energy, such as is it does in producing and projecting light from the Sun and other stars. Source: “Hydrogen”

With You For All the Days of Your Life

Another indispensable Frequency Equivalent ™ that came around last week is Adenosine Triphosphate (a/k/a ATP). Biologists call this the “energy currency of life” because it has so much high energy and because it is a storage place for so much of the energy we need every day.

It is in every cell and nearly every biological function we have relies upon energy stored in ATP. It is recyclable and as we oxidize our food within the cells, and then the energy released from that function is used to make ATP again.  Talk about recycling. It is made in small energy factories that are named mitochondria through a process called Glycolysis.

The process of oxidization involves glucose, too, and operates within what is called the Citric Acid or Krebs Cycle, and provides energy which helps the ATP’s predecessor to become ATP.

ATP is said to be the first biochemical to be produced upon conception and it is the first biochemical to stop being produced when your body (or mind or spirit) knows when someone is about to pass on. It is literally with us and energizing us all the days of our lives.

And Speaking of Energy …

Speaking of energy, one of our main mitochondrial genes rolled around bioacoustically in the second week. The mitochondrial genome is vital for certain bodily functions, such as cellular energy metabolism, physiology, and development, and it has to do with preventing premature aging and senility.

Mitochondria are thought to have originally been organisms that lived outside of another body, ancestors of modern eubacteria and they still do many of the things that those ancestors are understood to have done. Now they are inside of us and serve the cellular energy and metabolism functions but also have a role in our blood, our lipids, oxidation of fatty acids, biosynthesis of amino acids, the urea cycle, and the citric acid, or Krebs, Cycle. Source: “Mitochondrial Genetics”

RNA: an Incredible Copy Machine

Last week, another important part of our life and vitality puzzle manifested itself bioacoustically: Ribonucleic Acid, also called RNA.

RNA is a really important part of making our bodies function. It works with DNA and proteins to make our lives possible. The movement of our genetic information is understood to move from our DNA to our RNA to our proteins. Another way to put it is to say “DNA makes RNA makes protein.” We can look at DNA as being a blueprint machine, with all the information that we need for our cells to grow, for digesting nutrients, and for us to create more of us through reproduction.

Proteins take the lead role in becoming enzymes, creating structural materials (like muscle), and communication between the cells, called “cell signaling.”

RNA’s role is as a kind of DNA photocopier in the sense that when the body needs to build another protein, it sends a signal to activate the gene of the protein, which is the part of the DNA that knows how to make the protein, and then it makes numerous copies of that DNA piece, in the form of what is called messenger RNA a/k/a mRNA. These copies are then taken by our ribosomes, which can be looked at as the cells protein making machines.

RNA not only plays the copier role, but also serves to regulate when and how much of our protein gets produced, as a structural part of the ribosomes, to act as enzymes (which are called “ribozymes”) which serve to speed up chemical reactions, sometimes carries viral genetic information, and in overseeing cellular processes, such as cell growth, differentiation, and cell division. Source: “What is RNA?”

DNA: the Most Important Blueprints in All the World

And, finally this week, we have DNA – the blueprint from which RNA does its work. It just goes to show that nature, or our creator’s plan – whatever you personally may call it – has a beautiful logic. At the same time that we are seeing all of the vital potential energy, built up during the Winter months, and letting it explode kinetically into an amazing  display of new life, some of our most organic, generative, and formative biochemicals are also bursting on to the scene and helping to make all of our lives…possible and beautiful. Happy Spring everyone!

If you have any thoughts on this Mini-Lesson, please let us know in our comments section. And, if you have any particular questions about how BioAcoustic Soundhealth might provide you insights into your emotional health or wish to make an appointment to see a BioAcoustic Soundhealth Practitioner, you can reach us at (740) 698-9119.

Robert O'Leary 150x150Robert O’Leary, JD BARA, has had an abiding interest in alternative health products & modalities since the early 1970’s & he has seen how they have made people go from lacking health to vibrant health. He became an attorney, singer-songwriter, martial artist & father along the way and brings that experience to his practice as a BioAcoustic Soundhealth Practitioner, under the tutelage of the award-winning founder of BioAcoustic Biology, Sharry Edwards, whose Institute of BioAcoustic Biology has now been serving clients for 30 years with a non-invasive & safe integrative modality that supports the body’s ability to self-heal using the power of the human voice. Robert brings this modality to serve clients in Greater Springfield (MA), New England & “virtually” the world, with his website. He can also be reached at romayasoundhealthandbeauty@gmail.


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