Universal Frequencies Are Affecting You (May 3-9, 2015)

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

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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 in redorange represented by the note of C# & astrologically the sign of Taurus, “the Stubborn”. See how this affects YOU by reading below! S

Special Note: After you read our column this week, please scroll to the bottom and find out about the Guardian Program, an opportunity for you to become part of a special group that learns about, discusses and benefits from the world of BioAcoustic Soundhealth. Also, see the announcement about Robert appearing on an internet radio show, talking about BioAcoustic Soundhealth, our frequency based universe and how it can affect and be beneficial to your health.

Organs affected this week:

It is time for some liver “pampering” as liver enzymes come into stress. There are some great herbal liver cleanses described online and in stores. One site you can look at on this subject is at http://www.globalhealingcenter.com/natural-health/liver-cleanse-foods./ Why is this important? Your liver does a lot of work for you, especially important considering the toxins in our foods and our environment. So, it is not a bad idea (this week in particular and) in general to “love your liver” for great enzyme, hormone and cholesterol health.

Muscles affected this week:


Gluteus medius and minimus (hip-butt muscles) and the trapezius (upper back muscles) are all in stress this week, so you’ll be feeling it on literally both ends of your back.

Most of us do a lot of sitting-down work at our jobs and this tends to actually create more stress on the lower back and upper back. The result is that many of us have “trigger points” in these particular areas. Trigger points (a/k/a “myofascial trigger points”) are:

…are described as hyperirritable spots in the fascia surrounding skeletal muscle. They are associated with palpable nodules in taut bands of muscle fibers.[1] They are a topic of ongoing controversy, as there is limited data to inform a scientific understanding of the phenomenon. Accordingly, a formal acceptance of myofascial “knots” as an identifiable source of pain is more common among bodyworkers, physical therapists, and chiropractors and osteopathic practitioners. Nonetheless, the concept of trigger points provides a framework which may be used to help address certain musculoskeletal pain.

The trigger point model states that unexplained pain frequently radiates from these points of local tenderness to broader areas, sometimes distant from the trigger point itself. Practitioners claim to have identified reliable referred pain patterns which associate pain in one location with trigger points elsewhere. There is variation in the methodology for diagnosis of trigger points and a dearth of theory to explain how they arise and why they produce specific patterns of referred pain.[2]” See “Myofascial Trigger Points“, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Myofascial_trigger_pointIn fact, the two (2) most common trigger point areas in the body are in the upper and lower back.

So what do you do? There are different ways to address trigger points, but one of the best ways is to apply pressure, with a finger, the head of a pencil or other blunt but narrow object, upon certain points within the affected muscle group. By using this kind of acupressure technique, you bring circulation into the area and the knotted quality of the trigger points start to “untie” and give you much needed relief.

The following links show you how to work on the Trapezius Trigger Point and the Gluteus Medius/Minimus Trigger Point, respectively: http://triggerpointrelief.com/cdrom/trapezius.html and http://www.triggerpointtherapist.com/blog/gluteus-medius-trigger-points/how-to-release-gluteus-medius-trigger-points/

As you can see, there are certain spots that you can press on to provide relief to the points that are bothering you.

Once you have taken a look at some of the techniques at these links, I urge you to try these out a few times during the day, even during a break at work. If you suffer from trigger points at all, you may feel them even more so this week and you will need some good “natural” relief. This is one great way to avoid having to take a medicine with the possible side effects, such as the grogginess that comes with some pain-killers. Besides, you may inspire others in the office with these new-found techniques.

As if the back muscles aren’t enough distraction from work, when you are trying to type this week, you are also likely to have some difficulties, because your finger flexor muscles are coming under stress. Try some hand stretches before beginning work and during the day to get some circulation in your hands and fingers.

Other muscles affected this week are hamstrings and levator (shoulder) muscles.  By the end of the week, some other muscles will begin to be affected, namely the big toe and one of the jaw muscles, the Masseter.

A special note about your joints this week:

Joint inflammation will be felt over the next few days.  There are some over-the-counter natural remedies that may be helpful to diminish the inflammation, namely Glucosamine and docosahexaeonic acid (DHA). Check them out at your local health food store. I mentioned stretches being a good idea for your hand muscles, but given all of the muscles and joints affected this week, this might be a great time to start a stretch routine for yourself.

Stretching is a good habit to have in general as it gets muscles ready for the day, is great before and after an exercise routine, and is a great way to relax yourself for bed and to have a great night’s sleep. Stretching also fosters circulation in the body, which is a great way to reduce (you guessed it) inflammation. See Greg Cooper, D.C., “Stretches to Reduce Muscle Inflammation”, October 28, 2013, http://www.livestrong.com/article/426047-stretching-exercises-for-muscle-inflammation/

Pathogens activated this week:

Chlamydia pneumonia is active this week and can not only make you feel sick but, if left unaddressed, can actually attack the heart sac. These effects can therefore cause heart issues, such as a heart attack. So, anything you can do to keep yourself healthy at this time would be well-advised.

And, if you are feeling particularly fatigued here at the beginning of the week that is to be expected. This is because the Epstein Barr virus is active this week as well. One of the symptoms of this is intense fatigue and it is sometimes called a “chronic fatigue virus” associated with the liver) that can plague our energy systems and can affect our liver. See “Epstein Barr Syndrome And Liver Disease”, 2015, http://www.chronicliver.com/epstein-barr-syndrome-and-liver-disease.html

One way to help fight pathogens like this is to use grapefruit seed extract. Nutribiotic is one (1) company that produces this extract. Grapefruit Seed Extract does not allow pathogens to attach to your cells when they attempt to attach and set up housekeeping and start to do the damage. One way to understand its activity is to imagine these pathogens having “Spiderman-like” qualities and Grapefruit Seed Extract makes the surface so slippery that they cannot get a grip. Since these pathogens cannot get a foothold (or “handhold”), and eventually end up getting flushed out by the body’s excretory system. In this way, it can help with pathogenic threats year ‘round.

Diseases affected this week:

Disease genes activated now include colon cancer and Diabetes Insipidus.

Nutrients in stress this week:

Magnesium is in stress this week. Magnesium is helpful to the body for numerous things, one of which is to relax muscles. It is a co-nutrient of Calcium as you probably know. Calcium can actually tighten up your muscles. So, there is kind of a balancing act that goes on between these two (2) minerals.

So, with Magnesium in stress, you may feel even more tightness than usual. It may be a good idea to not demand too much of your muscles this week in your workouts, sports activities, or if you are lifting heavy objects. Again, the stretching mentioned above may help.

Magnesium also plays a role for those with Diabetes. As Dr. Mercola tells us:

“Low Magnesium levels [are] consistently found in those with elevated insulin[.] In just the past year [i.e., 2013], there have been several significant studies about magnesium’s role in keeping your metabolism running like a well-oiled clock—specifically in terms of insulin sensitivity, glucose regulation, and protection from type 2 diabetes.

Here are just a few:

  • One 2013 study involving pre-diabetics found that most had inadequate magnesium intake. Those with the highest magnesium intake reduced their risk for blood sugar and metabolic problems by a whopping 71 percent.2
  • An ADA study from October 2013 found that higher magnesium intake reduces risk of impaired glucose and insulin metabolism and slows progression from pre-diabetes to diabetes in middle-aged Americans. Researchers stated, “Magnesium intake may be particularly beneficial in offsetting your risk of developing diabetes, if you are high risk.”
  • In a large Japanese study (the Hisayama Study) published in Diabetic Medicine December 2013, researchers found magnesium intake was a significant protective factor against type 2 diabetes in the general Japanese population, especially among those “with insulin resistance, low-grade inflammation and a drinking habit.”4
  • And in the Framingham Offspring cohort (2006), higher magnesium intake improved insulin sensitivity and reduced type 2 diabetes risk.5”. See Joseph Mercola, D.O., “Low Magnesium May Play Key Role in Insulin Resistance and Diabetes”, May 10, 2014, http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2014/05/10/magnesium-type-2-diabetes.aspx

Magnesium has some other very important roles. As Dr. Mercola goes onto state, Magnesium is the fourth most abundant mineral in your body. If you don’t have enough of it, your body simply cannot function at its best. Insufficient cellular magnesium levels set the stage for deterioration of proper metabolic function that typically snowballs into more significant health problems.” “Low Magnesium May Play Key Role in Insulin Resistance and Diabetes”, May 10, 2014, http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2014/05/10/magnesium-type-2-diabetes.aspx

This is because it has to do with your body’s ability to detox chemicals, heavy metals and other toxic substances we encounter and ingest and helps Glutathione to do its important job of antioxidation.

Magnesium also has a role in preventing migraines, heart disease (specifically helping to address issues of high blood pressure, heart attacks, and strokes), and can help people avoid a sudden cardiac death. Dr. Mercola goes so far to  say that Magnesium “reduces death from all causes.” “Low Magnesium May Play Key Role in Insulin Resistance and Diabetes”, May 10, 2014, http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2014/05/10/magnesium-type-2-diabetes.aspx

Last but not least, Vitamin B5 co-factors are also in stress this week and will likely make it harder for Vitamin B-5 to work as effectively. This vitamin, among other things, helps support energy, metabolism and muscle biochemistry). It is also associated with tremors [See Lawrence Wilson, M.D., "The Vitamins”, August, 2010,  http://drlwilson.com/ARTICLES/VITAMINS.htm] and the usefulness of the neurotransmitter and hormone, dopamine. L-dopa will be in stress by the end of the week. Learn more about Dopamine and L-dopa at http://www.medicinenet.com/script/main/art.asp?articlekey=14345

A sneak peak for the coming weeks:

Watch out for Vitamin D deficiencies and thyroid stress to “tag team” in the next couple of weeks to try to take you down for the count. Vitamin D of course helps you to resist infections and your thyroid has a lot to do with your energy. Numerous experts have suggested that we, as a society, are low in Vitamin D and some suggest supplementation to counteract deficiency. You may consider talking to your doctor in order to see if they can add a test for Vitamin D levels to your next blood test to see where your levels are.

A question for you: have you heard about the Guardian Program?

You may have heard it mentioned and, if you have googled “bioacoustic biology” or “Sharry Edwards”, you have probably seen the word “Guardian” pop up.

Well, the Guardian Program is something you might like. This is a network of people who meet once a month to receive training and software so that they can serve their families and communities. The mission of the group is to help provide the type of heath care you deserve while supporting the vitality of life that you wish to have.

To learn more about this program and about how you might get involved, just go to the following link: http://www.soundhealthoptions.com/#!guardians-class/cqqz or call (740) 698-9119

I will be on a radio show on May 13, 2015 at 5:00 P.M. (EST) with Magdalena Winkler. The name of her show is Conscious Thought with Leo and can be found at this link: http://bbsradio.com/content/guest-robert-oleary-conscious-thought-leo-magdalena-winkler-may-13-2015. It is sure to be a great time where you can learn more about BioAcoustic Soundhealth, our frequency-based universe. You will also learn more about how frequencies affect you and how you can use them to support your body’s ability to self-heal.

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, www.romayasoundhealthandbeauty.com. He can also be reached at romayasoundhealthandbeauty@gmail.com

 

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