How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting You this Week (December 17-23, 2017)?

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By Robert G. O’Leary & 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 represented by the note of G# & is within the color, Blue, but by the end of the week will move into Purple and the note of A. Astrologically, we are in the Sign of Sagittarius but will move later this week into the Sign of Capricorn. 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.

This week, we have a sampling of muscles from every part of the body.  Here is our list proceeding from head (more specifically your tongue) to (your big) toe:

Muscles that are in stress this week:

Styloglossus: is one of your tongue muscles. This muscle allows your tongue to create the motion shape of a trough by curling up the sides of the tongue and also allows us to retract the tongue. Source: “Styloglossus”

Pterygoid Lateral: is one of your jaw muscles which allows you to chew food (all that delicious food!), something we should be very happy for over the holidays especially.

Infraspinatus: is a shoulder muscle that “a. [l]aterally rotates the arm at the shoulder (glenohumeral) joint [, and] b. [h]elps stabilize the shoulder by drawing the humerus toward the glenoid fossa of the scapula. Source: “Infraspinatus” 

Gluteus Maximus: is of course your largest sitting muscle and tends to look pretty good in blue jeans. Now for a new vocabulary word. Callipygian means “having shapely buttocks.” The Ancient Roman sculpture (which some think is a copy of an older Greek statue), known as Callipygian Venus (a/k/a Venus Callipyge a/k/a Aphrodite Kallipygos and Ἀφροδίτη Καλλίπυγος), literally means “Venus (or Aphrodite) of the beautiful buttocks.” Source: “Callipygian” and Source: “Venus Callipyge” 

Quadratus Lumborum: is a muscle of the lower back, which sits behind the colon, kidney, diaphragm and the psoas major and minor muscles. It allows you to flex the spinal column side to side (with ipsolateral contraction), to extend the spine’s lumbar section (with bilateral contraction), and lifts up the ilium bone with ipsolateral contraction. Source: “Quadratus Lumborum Muscle”

Quadrate of Loins a/k/a Lumbar Quadrate Muscle: is a muscle which originates from the iliac crest, the lower lumbar vertebrae, and the iliolumbar ligament, and inserts on the higher end into the twelfth rib and upper lumbar vertebrae. It receives its neural (i.e., nerve) energy from the so-called “upper lumbar nerve.” This muscle functions to abduct the trunk of the body. Source: “Lumbar Quadrate Muscle”

Some muscles are just so big that their striations relate to different Frequency Equivalents (FEs) [TM]. This is the cse with the Quadrate of Loins muscle. The 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 “feeling” that muscle during periods of time during the year. 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.

Psoas Minor: is a muscle that you don’t hear about much and it has a minor role compared to its “big brother” Psoas Major. It is long and slender muscle that sits in front of the big brother and serves the function of flexing the lumbar section of the spine. It is not the only muscle to do this and is said to be a “weak” flexor. Source: “Psoas Minor Muscle” 

Flexor of the Wrist a/k/a Flexor Carpi Radialis: is, according to Wikipedia, a muscle of the human forearm which acts to flex and radially abduct the hand. It is easy to take a muscle like this for granted, but this week be careful when lifting items as it may not perform quite as fluidly, and accidents may occur. A good exercise for this muscle is as follows: “A wrist roller can be used and wrist curls with dumbbells can also be performed,” to improve the function and strength of this muscle. Source: Flexor Carpi Radialis Muscle” 

Semimembranosus: This is a hip, thigh, and knee muscle which serves to extend your thigh at the hip and flexes your leg at the knee and medially rotates the knee when the knee is flexed. Source: “Semimembranosus” 

Adductor Hallucis Flexor a/k/a Extensor Hallucis Longus Muscle: is a toe muscle that extends the big toe. Source: “Extensor Hallucis Longus Muscle” 

Nutrients and other biochemicals that are influenced this week:

Taurine a/k/a 2-aminoethanesulfonic acid: is actually an organic acid, a major part of the bile in your body and much of it is found in your large intestine. Biologically, it plays a role in creating your bile acids, fighting oxidation, your body’s water balance (osmotic pressure), modulation of your calcium signaling, cardiovascular function, development and function of your skeleton, your retina, and central nervous system. It has also been shown in rats to remove fatty liver deposits which may prevent liver disease and thus reducing cirrhosis. It appears that it can also be very beneficial for blood pressure in male rats.

It is named after the Latin word Taurus, meaning ox or bull because it was this substance was first isolated from ox bile in 1827 by two (2) German scientists, Friedrich Tiedemann and Leopold Gmelin. Taurine is often used as an ingredient in energy drinks and is deemed safe up to 1,000 milligrams per serving per kilogram of body weight per day. Source: “Taurine” 

Epinephrine (a/k/a Adrenaline): Adrenaline/Epinephrine is “a substance that is released in the body of a person who is feeling a strong emotion (such as excitement, fear, or anger) and that causes the heart to beat faster and gives the person more energy.” Source: “Adrenaline

It is a so-called stress hormone that is made in our adrenal gland and is chiefly used in certain situations that require the primordial “fight or flight” response: being fearful, panicked, or threatened. Source: “Adrenaline” 

Adrenaline/Epinephrine has to do with providing your body with energy. It is primarily a hormone and a medication. Medically, it is used for cardiac arrest, anaphylaxis, and superficial bleeding. It is also used for croup (as an inhaler), and for asthma when other medications do not work. It can be given through an IV, by injection into a muscle, by inhalation or injection under the skin.

It is not without its side effects, however. Anxiety, sweating, shakiness, increased blood pressure. Our adrenal glands and neurons produce epinephrine and it plays a role in the famous fight-or-flight response by raising the level of blood flow to muscles and from the heart, increased pupil dilation, and raised blood sugar. First isolated in 1901, by Jokichi Takamine, it is now on the WHOs List of Essential Medicines and considered the one of the most important medications required in a basic health system. Source: “Epinephrine” 

Cortisol: Speaking of stress, here is the “stress” hormone. Actually this steroid hormone is produced in a part of the Adrenal Medulla called the “zona fasciculata.”

Cortisol is a hormone you may have heard about here and there, but you really should know what it does in your body. Excess cortisol can have the following effects on your body’s physiology:

  1. weakens your immune system;
  2. can cause muscle wasting;
  3. can counteract insulin and lead to so-called insulin resistance;
  4. reduces bone formation and can foster the development of osteoporosis;
  5. lowers the body’s ability to make collagen, an important part of our muscles, joints and tendons, and many other parts of our body;
  6. slows down wound healing;
  7. has a diuretic affect; and
  8. increases stomach acid secretion; impairs learning; impairs retrieval of already-stored memories; and plays a role in clinical depression. Source: “Cortisol”

Some things reduce cortisol and other things increase it. Below is a list of each of these things so you know what things you can do if you are suffering from excess cortisol in your life:

Factors reducing cortisol levels:

–Taking supplements with Magnesium decreases blood serum cortisol levels when you do aerobic exercise, but interestingly does not do so if you are engaging in resistance training.

–”Omega-3 fatty acids have a dose-dependent effect in slightly reducing cortisol release influenced by mental stress, suppressing the synthesis of interleukin-1 and -6 and enhancing the synthesis of interleukin-2; the former promotes higher CRH release. Omega-6 fatty acids, on the other hand, have an inverse effect on interleukin synthesis.”

–If you are engaged in music therapy you may find it lowers your cortisol levels.

–Those receiving Massage therapy can have lower cortisol levels.

-Humor, or the act of laughing, can diminish cortisol levels.

-“Soy-derived phosphatidylserine interacts with cortisol; the correct dose, however, is unclear.”

–Those suffering from any high-cortisol condition, may find that black tea provides a swift recovery.

-Studies have suggested that those who engage in dance regularly, have seen “significant decreases in salivary cortisol concentrations.” Source: “Cortisol”

Factors increasing cortisol levels:

-Viral infections increase cortisol levels through activation of the HPA axis by cytokines.

Caffeine may increase cortisol levels.

Sleep deprivation

-Intense (high VO2 max) or prolonged aerobic exercise transiently increases cortisol levels to increase gluconeogenesis and maintain blood glucose; however, cortisol declines to normal levels after eating (i.e., restoring a neutral energy balance)

-The Val/Val variation of the BDNF gene in men and the Val/Met variation in women are associated with increased salivary cortisol in a stressful situation.

Hypoestrogenism and melatonin supplementation increase cortisol levels in postmenopausal women.

-Severe trauma or stressful events can elevate cortisol levels in the blood for prolonged periods.

-Subcutaneous adipose tissue regenerates cortisol from cortisone by the enzyme 11-beta HSD1.

Anorexia nervosa may be associated with increased cortisol levels.

-The serotonin receptor gene 5HTR2C is [also] associated with increased cortisol production in men.

-Those who are on very low calorie diets may cause higher baseline cortisol levels.

-Posing in low-power nonverbal displays through close, contractive postures can increase cortisol levels.

-Smelling a substance known as androstadienone was shown, in one study of women, to raise cortisol levels, and in another study showed an affect on mood (Androstadienone has more information on this subject).

Marijuana use has been seen to raise cortisol levels. Source: “Cortisol”

Papain: is an enzyme that works on proteins that you eat. It comes from the papaya fruit. As a child, my family and I ordered Papaya Enzyme from GNC. They were chewable tablets with a unique shape-oval and somewhat flat. They were delicious and I noticed that my brothers and I never had an upset “tummy” when we used those tablets.

Papain is also used for medicinal affects: a. to make medicine; b. to address pain and swelling after a surgery or trauma; c. for treating parasitic worms; d. throat and pharynx inflammation, e. shingles symptoms, f. hay fever, g. runny nose, h. diarrhea, i. psoriasis, and j.as an adjunct to conventional tumor treatments. Source: “Papain”

Topically, it can be used to address sores, ulcers, and infected wounds. Source: “Papain”

Industrially, it is used in cosmetic, toothpaste, soft contact lens cleaning, meat tenderizing, and alcoholic (beer) products. Source: “Papain”

Sorbitol; a/k/a glucitol: is a so-called sugar substitute. It is actually a sugar alcohol having a sweet taste and which is metabolized slowly in the human body. This type of sweetener comes most often from corn, but can be also seen in peaches, pears, apples, prunes, cherries, dates, and apricots. It is isolated by chemically reducing the glucose molecules, changing its aldehyde group to a hydroxyl group. Sorbitol is similar to another sugar alcohol, mannitol, but comes from different places, is used differently and has a different melting point.

Sorbitol is said to have 60% as much sweetness as table sugar (i.e., sucrose), and is used a lot in diet foods, like ice cream, diet beverages, cough syrups, mints and chewing gum, tooth paste. Sorbitol is also useful as a laxative when used in an oral suspension or enema. It stimulates bowel movements by pulling water into the large intestine. It may cause some gastrointestinal distress as other sugar alcohols can.

It also has utility in the medical field when used inside of a bacterial culture to differentiate E coli’s pathogenic strain from other types of E coli. Source: “Sorbitol” 

Medicine that are affected this week:

Amoxicillin: is a commonly-known and used antibiotic for treatment of bacterial infections. It is used for middle ear infections, strep throat, pneumonia, skin infections, and urinary tract infections, et al. Those taking it can develop side effects of nausea or rash and may even increase your risk of yeast infections when combined with something called clavulanic acid. People allergic to penicillin should not use this medicine. It is on the World Health Organization’s List of Essential Medicines. Source: “Amoxicillin” 

Clonidine (available under the names Catapres, Kapvay, Nexiclon, Clophelin): is used for treatment of high blood pressure, anxiety disorders, ADHD, withdrawal from smoking, alchohol, or opioids, migraine, menopausal flushing, diarrhea, and some pain conditions. Further, it has been used in restless leg syndrome, diabetic neuropathy, migraine headaches and hot flashes associated with menopause.

It is also being used for such things as stress, psychiatric and sleep disorders, hyperarousal that is caused by PTSD, borderline personality disorder, and anxiety disorders. Finally, it is used in surgical procedures as a mild sedative before surgery, for pain during a heart attack and after. It is a medicine that has been used for over 40 years. Source: “Clonidine” 

Metolazone (marketed under the brand names Zytanix, Zaroxolyn, and Mykrox): is a thiazide-like diuretic medication chiefly used for high blood pressure and for congestive heart failure. It is one of the better diuretics since it has a lower renal toxicity that its thiazide counterparts. Source: “Metolozone” 

The famous pathogen E. coli appears in our next list this week.

Pathogens that are active this week:

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”

A very serious environmental toxin is in our section for toxins this week:

Toxins that are active this week:

Dioxin: is a serious environmental toxin that has unfortunately gotten into the food chain, primarily becoming a part of the fatty tissues of animals. Dioxin was also sprayed in many facilities in and around the 1950’s and when ingested, by individuals at the time, the body did what it does with certain toxins: it wrapped it in a particular type of fat which tended to aggregate around the mid-section and, in the process, becoming a challenge for those seeking to lose weight. As you might expect, losing weight in such a circumstance requires your kidneys and liver to be functioning properly in order to detox such a serious toxin.

This toxin also leads to problems for reproduction and development, the immune system, hormone function and can even cause cancer. Source: “Dioxins and their effects on human health” 

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 andbeauty@gmail.com.

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