How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting Your Health This Week (December 4-9, 2017)?

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

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 within the color of Blue represented by the note of G#. This means that we are squarely in the fifth part of the color cycle, of R-O-YGBIV. Astrologically we are in the Sign of Sagittarius [although NASA would argue that we are actually in the Sign of Orphiucus until December 17th when Sagittarius should start- for more See "Your Zodiac Sign May Have Changed — But Don’t Panic."] See how this all 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.

A lot of muscles appear in our first list, ranging from the top of our heads to our knees. As always, try to be in tune with your body in order to detect if any of the following muscles needs a little TLC or extra stretching before a work out.

Muscles that are being affected this week:

Occipitofontalis: is a muscle below the skin of your forehead and part of your skull. For human beings, it functions only to help us make facial expressions. It does this by being able to pull your scalp back, raise your eyebrows and wrinkle your forehead. Source: “Occipitofrontalis Muscle”

Ciliary: is a muscle of the eye that, according to the popularly-held theory (i.e., according to the Hermann von Helmholtz theory), controls focusing on objects at a distance by changing the shape of the eye’s lens.

The theories about how we see are not settled as seen below:

According to Hermann von Helmholtz’s theory, the circular ciliary muscle fibers affect zonular fibers in the eye (fibers that suspend the lens in position during accommodation), enabling changes in lens shape for light focusing. When the ciliary muscle contracts, it pulls itself forward and moves the frontal region toward the axis of the eye. This releases the tension on the lens caused by the zonular fibers (fibers that hold or flatten the lens). This release of tension of the zonular fibers causes the lens to become more spherical, adapting to short range focus. The other way around, relaxation of the ciliary muscle causes the zonular fibers to become taut, flattening the lens, increasing the focal distance, increasing long range focus. Although Helmholtz’s theory has been widely accepted since 1855, its mechanism still remains controversial. Alternative theories of accommodation have been proposed by others, including L. Johnson, M. Tscherning, and Ronald A. Schachar. Source: “Ciliary Muscle”

Palate: is the roof of your mouth.

Orbicularis Oculi: is one of the eyelid muscles and 1 of 2 major parts that form the core of the eyelid, the other being something called the tarsal plate. Skeletal muscle fibers comprise this muscle and the so-called “facial nerve,” feeds it energy. It provides such control to the movement of this region that it is considered an important muscle in facilitating with our facial expressions.

Its specific location is surrounding the eyes and sits just beneath the skin. Aside from helping to make our eyes “expressive,” it also functions to close the eyelid, help with secreting and draining our tears.

It is a somewhat complex, albeit small, muscle as it includes 3 parts: an “orbital portion,” which is a voluntary muscle serving to close our eyes firmly, a “palpebral portion,” which is an involuntary muscle and thus closes our eyes in the process of blinking; and the “lacrimal portion,” which presses down on the so-called lacrimal sac (which holds our tears) and facilitates the transmission of tears. Source: “Orbicularis Oculi”

Medial Pterygoid Muscle: is a thick, square-shaped chewing (or “mastication”) muscle. Two nerves, the 5th Cranial Nerve and the Trigeminal Nerve, provide neural energy to this muscle.

The fibers of this muscle join, through a tendon connection to another muscle, the Masseter, to form a “sling,” which provides a very strong elevation of the jaw against the upper set of teeth and palate. So, it serves to close the jaw, assist in chewing, and contributes to protruding the mandible.  Source “Medial Pterygoid Muscle”

Coracobrachialis: is the littlest of 3 muscles attached to what is called the coracoid process area of the scapula bone. Incidentally, the other 2 muscles are the more familiar Pectoralis Minor and the Biceps Brachii (the so-called “Biceps”). The Coracobrachialis is located in the upper and medial part of your arm.

It is responsible for flexing and adducting our arm at what is called the Glenohumural Joint. Further, it helps our arm to remain forward when you bring the muscle toward the body from a side-outstretched position (i.e., abduction).

When this muscle is contracted, it serves to give the shoulder joint 2 distinct types of movement: drawing the Humerus bone forward (in order to flex the shoulder) and then draws the same bone toward the torso allowing for adduction of the shoulder. It plays a smaller role in can turn the Humerus bone inward allowing for inward arm rotation. Finally, it helps to stabilize the Humerus bone within the shoulder joint, particularly when we let our arms hang freely at outside.

This muscle can also suffer from issues of overuse. Overuse results in muscle stiffening, along with arm and shoulder pain, which spreads down in to the back of the hand. It can result from chest workouts activities that in which we tend to press the arm very tightly against the body, such as when an athlete uses the rings in gymnastics. In severe cases, the nerve in this area, called the Musculocutaneous Nerve will get trapped and thus reducing skin sensation in the forearm and a weaker elbow or biceps muscle. Source: “Coracobrachialis”

Quadrate of Loins: is active this week and was active last week and the week before. Some muscles are just so big that their striations relate to different Frequency Equivalents (FE’s) [TM][TM] Deltoid Muscle is another muscle that has numerous striations and has their Frequency Equivalents generally clustered in a certain range of frequencies.

So, if you have issues with the Quadrate of Loins in general, you may have been “feeling” that muscle quite a bit in the last couple of weeks. Likewise, those with shoulder issues will “feel” that muscle when we enter the time of year in which the Frequency Equivalents of the deltoid cluster roll around.

Iliacus: is a hip muscle, often called a “hip flexor” muscle, mostly involved in flexing your hip forward. This muscle, along with other muscles, such as the Psoas Muscle and Quadratus Lumborum Muscle, are a major cause of lower back pain. If you have lower back pain, or know someone who does, you should explore how these muscles are working in your body and if there may be trigger points that need to be either stretched or massaged. Here is more about the Iliacus muscle below:

Releasing the energy stored in the iliopsoas is very important for many people in terms of recovering from injury and trauma of all kinds. And often stretching these muscles can be counter-productive depending on the state of things. But there should reach a point in the healing process where an iliacus stretch will serve you well.

The iliacus muscle is very often ignored due to its partner the psoas major. These two muscles meet to form a common tendon attaching to the back of the inner thigh and therefore are referred to as the iliopsoas.

The iliacus performs similar functions as the psoas major (Flexing the leg forward when standing or walking, lifting the trunk from lying down)  differs in that the psoas major crosses multiple joints while the iliacus is a one joint muscle and acts exclusively on the hip. As is the case with numerous muscles in the deep core, trouble with one means trouble with others.  We will rarely have a psoas problem that doesn’t affect the iliacus, and in the same way issues with quadratus lumborum will almost always involve the psoas. Although I often discuss the muscles of the body in isolation, they rarely if ever, work that way.

Iliacus issues tend to be the result of a sedentary lifestyle or excessive athletic training. Poor sitting and standing posture and a lack of movement can lead to a short tight iliacus that throws everything around it into disarray. When the iliacus and/or psoas major shorten or tighten the movement available around the hip socket decreases exponentially.

This inhibited movement in the hip can lead to other compensations along the chain of the body. With every step we take there is reciprocal movement throughout the joints of the body. If a tight iliopsoas restricts rotation in the hip, that movement will have to come from somewhere—most often in the lower back or the knee which can lead to further problems.

It serves anyone doing this stretch to obsess on alignment and move slowly through every phase of the pose. Any psoas and iliacus stretch can be very sweet when done correctly. Source: “Iliacus Stretch: it’s not all about Releasing”

Biceps femoris: is a thigh muscle located toward the posterior, i.e., back. This muscle has two parts, one a long head which forms part of the hamstring muscle group. Source: “Biceps Femoris Muscle” 

Vastus Lateralis: is a muscle located on the side of your thigh. This muscle is a part of quadriceps group, sitting in the back of the upper leg, along with the Rectus Femoris, Vastus Intermedius, and Vastus Medialis. This collection of muscles is actually the largest in the human body and generally functions to extend the knee. This particular muscle has the task of extending the lower leg as well as facilitating the body’s elevation from a squatting position. Source: “Vastus Lateralis”

We similarly have a good number of biochemicals in our next list, a couple of vitamins, a mineral, an amino acid, and an enzyme, among others.

Vitamins and other Biochemicals being influenced this week:

Chromium: is a mineral that we need to ingest in trace amounts, but plays such important roles as improving the action of insulin in the body. Remember that insulin is considered as very important in metabolizing and storing the cars, protein, and fat in your body. Because of its so-called “glucose tolerance factor,” it is considered as a nutrient capable of assisting the body with normalizing its blood sugar after a meal. Chromium is found in such foods as whole grain, meat, and some fruits, vegetables, and spices and some choose to use a supplement. Source: “Chromium” 

Vitamin E Beta and Gamma Tocopherols: If you have ever looked at a Vitamin E bottle, you will see that there are different types of tocopherols in the vitamin, alpha, beta, delta and gamma. Tocopherols are a type of organic chemical compound and the 4 of tocopherols, along with the related compounds, called Tocotrienols, make up what we refer to as “Vitamin E,” but each one of them exhibits the “Vitamin E” qualities of being antioxidants, fat soluble, and help the body with enzymatic activities, gene expression, and neurological function. Unless, you are getting a supplement with so called “mixed tocopherols,” and are instead getting your Vitamin E from just your diet, you are (if you live in America) getting mostly the gamma tocopherol version, which is found in soybean and corn oils, whereas in Europe they are probably getting the alpha tocopherol version found in olive and sunflower oils.  They can also be found in nuts, seeds, whole grains, breakfast cereals and tomato sauce, et al. Source: “Tocopherols” and Source: “Vitamin E”

Nicotinamide a/k/a Vitamin B3 a/k/a niacin a/k/a Niacinamidea/k/a NAAa/k/a nicotinic amide: is a water-soluble vitamin which is a part of the vitamin B group.  Nicotinic acid, also known as niacin, gets converted to nicotinamide. Nicotinamide is different from niacin in that it does not cause the tell-tale “niacin “flush,”, nor reduce cholesterol, although it might be toxic if one ingests more than 3 grams per day of it. Nicotinamide is instrumental in producing other molecules, such as nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NAD) and nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide Phosphate (NADP). Source: “Nicotinamide”

Yohimbine: is an alkaloid that comes from the bark of a tree, called the Pausinystalia Yohimbe Tree, located in Central Africa. It is used as a drug by veterinarians to bring dogs and deer out of sedation. It has also been used as an aphrodisiac and as a dietary supplement. It has been studied for possible use as a treatment for erectile dysfunction. Source: “Yohimbine”

Only a couple of pathogens appear in our next list, one a mold and the other a common source of food recalls:

Pathogens being influenced this week:

Aflatoxins: are chemicals made by certain molds, specifically Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus parsiticus, which can cause cancer and are poisonous. These aflatoxins grown in the soil, hay, grains, and decaying vegetation. So, it has been found in such wide-ranging food areas as spices, tree nuts, wheat, chili peppers, corn, cassava, cotton seeds, peanuts, millet, rice, sunflower seed, and sorghum.

Once found in those sources, and considering their common use in the food supply, it is not surprising to see aflatoxins end up in human and pet foods-even in eggs, milk products, and meat from livestock.

Being exposed to aflatoxins can be detrimental particularly to children, as it can cause development delays and stunted growth, as well as liver damage and even cancer. Adults can be affected, too, but are usually able to stave off being affected. However, aflatoxins are considered to be among the most cancer-causing substances.

While most aflatoxins are ingested, one of them called, aflatoxin, B1, can be absorbed through the skin. This type also happens to be the most toxic of the aflatoxins. Aflatoxins make up one of the major groupings of so-called mycotoxinsSource: “Aflatoxin”

Escherichia coli a/k/a E. coli: is a Gram-negative bacteria that thrives in the absence of oxygen, one that is common in the lower intestinal area of all warm-blooded creatures. E. coli is often seen as the cause of many food recalls and warnings. Yet, despite so much press, most E. coli strains are not harmful. Only a few are the cause of food poisoning.

The harmless E. coli strains are actually part our gut flora, and are beneficial to their hosts because they produce Vitamin K2, which helps to keep pathogenic bacteria from growing in the intestine. As you know, E. coli goes into the environment around us through fecal matter. This bacterium can keep growing for at least 3 days. It serves a useful purpose in research for recombinant DNA. Source: “Escherichia coli”

There are only a couple of toxins in the next list and they are substances that stand next to one another on the Periodic Table and are used together for certain industrial and other uses:

Toxins that are active this week:

Lead: is a well-known toxin found in various industrial applications and became a widely-banned environmental toxin in homes in the 1970s after it had become well-established that it cause severe damage in human beings, particularly young children. It is a chemical element whose atomic number is 82 and whose symbol is Pb. Its symbol is an abbreviation of the Latin world, plumbum. It is a malleable and soft, yet heavy metal.  It is initially a bluish-white color when first exposed to air, but quickly turns grey. It is a very dense material and it has the second highest atomic number of atomic number of all of the practically stable elements.

Lead was produced and used heavily in ancient Rome, in part because it was so easy to extract it, and this made it available even to the common people. Once Rome fell, lead did not come into heavy use again till the Industrial Revolution many centuries later. Its poisonous nature was discovered and confirmed by the late nineteenth century, and eventually led to its diminished use, particularly for those applications which brought it into contact with human beings.

The trouble with this for industry is that lead is so plentiful, easy to mine and extract, and relatively inexpensive.

This makes it still popular for such things as constructing buildings, bullets, pewter, solder, radiation shields, fusible alloys, and weights, et al.

Lead’s poisonous qualities cannot be underestimated as it is a human and animal neurotoxin that, if inhaled or ingested, aggregates in bones and soft tissues, damages the nervous system and causes disorders in the brain, as well as blood disorders in mammals. Source: “Lead” 

Tin: is a commonly-known metal. Like lead, it is a chemical element, but has an atomic number of 50 and has the symbol Sn, which comes from the Latin word “stannum.” Tin derives mostly from a mineral called cassiterite, which happens to consider the following compound, tin dioxide (SnO2). Tin has a similarity chemically to its Periodic Table neighbors, lead and germanium.

Tin is also the 49th most abundant element in the world. It is noteworthy for having the largest number of stable isotopes in that table, due in large part to it having a large number of protons.

Tin can look either silvery-white or grey depending on its temperature. Tin, in combination with copper, becomes bronze, which became so popular at one time, they have named a whole age after it. Pewter is an alloy of tin and small amounts of lead, copper, and antimony. It was used for silverware from the Bronze Age up till the 20th century. In the modern day, it is used with lead to make solder, to make steel less likely to corrode

Tin has a low level of toxicity and thus has been used for food packaging purposes, such as cans. While more recently replaced with steel.

Being exposed too much tin may cause problems with metabolizing certain essential trace elements, like zinc and copper. Source “Tin”

As always, if you have any questions, you can reach us at (740) 698-9119.

Robert 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. Robert can be reached at romayasoundhealth



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