How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting You this Week (January 7-13, 2018)?

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 represented, by the note of A, and the color Purple and the note of A. This means that we are squarely in the seventh part of the color cycle, of ROYGBIV. Remember, “V” means violet and is the same as purple. Astrologically, we are still in the Sign of Capricorn. See how this affects YOU by reading below, and let us know what you think! 

This week, we have a sampling of muscles from every part of the body.  Here is our list proceeding from head to toe:

Muscles that are in stress this week:

Dilator of Pupil (a/k/a Iris Dilator Muscle, pupil dilator muscle, radial muscle of iris, and radiating fibers):  is a muscle that runs around the iris and contains myoepithelial cells which are so-called “contractile cells,” which are controlled by the sympathetic nervous system to allow in more or less light to the retina. The dilator opens up to allow more light in low light situations and in times of fight or flight when the sympathetic nervous system releases noradrenaline. Source: “Iris Dilator Muscle” 

Temporalis: is a jaw muscle, but extends up to and over your ear. It is one of the muscles involved in chewing (a/k/a mastication) and is likely to be involved when you have jaw pain or headaches. Grinding of the teeth, which happens for some of us when we are sleeping or clenching your teeth during times of stress can overwork the muscle and can lead to this kind of pain. Source: Temporal Muscle 


Auriculares Anterior: is one of the muscles that can control your ear movement. It is “the smallest of the three auricular muscles, is thin and fan-shaped, and its fibers are pale and indistinct. It arises from the lateral edge of the galea aponeurotica, and its fibers converge to be inserted into a projection on the front of the helixSource: “Anterior Auricular Muscle” https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pupil

Inferior Constrictor: There are 3 constrictor muscles (the others being the middle and superior) and this one tends to be the most powerful. This and its counterparts are innervated by our vagus nerve (i.e., cranial nerve X). These muscles go into action when you eat a bite (i.e., “bolus”) of food. They contract around the bite of food and move it downward through the esophagus. Source: “Inferior Pharyngeal Constrictor Muscle” 

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”

There’s a lot going on this week in the lower leg and foot, as follows:

Peroneous Brevis: is another muscle that works to move the foot. It runs along the outside of the ankle and into the foot. It functions like the Peroneous Longus Muscle to push on the gas pedal or stand on your tip toes, but is weaker in this function than the Peroneous Longus. Source: “Peroneous Brevis” 

Peroneous Longus: is a major muscle in your lower leg. It functions to flex your foot at the ankle. It connects to the fibula bone, and its name means  “long muscle of the fibula.” The muscle runs along the side of the leg. It is a muscle that we primarily use when trying to balance on one foot. It helps to support the arch of the foot. It also works with 2 other muscles, the soleus and gastrocnemius, to point our toes, in this case allowing us to stand up on our “tiptoes.”

The muscle becomes a tendon halfway down the lower leg and progresses down to cradle the sole of each foot. The word “peroneous” means clasp, in Greek. This word was used to characterize the way the fibula attaches to both ends of the tibia bone in a way similar to the way that a pin connects to the back of a brooch or button. Source: “Peroneous Longus”

Peroneus Tertius (a/k/a Fibularis Tertius): is another muscle in the lower leg. It runs along the front of the lower leg, and connects to the peroneous brevis muscle. The muscle also transitions into a tendon, after passing under muscles, called the superior and inferior retinaculum of foot ligaments, and connects to one of the metatarsal bones.

This muscle helps to flex the foot at the ankle joint and helps to move the foot from the median line toward the outside of your body. What is interesting about this muscle is that it is not in every human body, as it is simply absent for some. It is normally not found in primates. Source: “Peroneous Tertius”

Tibialis Anterior: is a muscle situated near your shin and reaches down into the first metatarsal bones of your foot. It functions to flex your foot dorsally and to invert your foot. Also, this muscle performs the important function of helping to balance your leg so that you can stay upright even when walking along uneven ground.  Source: “Tibialis Anterior Muscle” 

We have quite a list of nutrients and biochemical this week including a neurotransmitter, a hormone, et al.

Nutrients and other biochemical that are being influenced this week:

Histamine: is a biochemical that helps your immune system, regulates certain physiological functions in your gut and also serves as a neurotransmitter. As anyone who has ever used an “anti-histamine” knows, Histamine is part of the inflammatory response to foreign viruses and other pathogens that assail your body. Yet, Histamine is not a bad thing. It actually opens up your capillaries to allow white blood cells and proteins to enter into infected tissue areas in order to fight pathogens. In fact, it is involved in 23 total physiological functions in your body. Given all that it does for us, the tradeoff of a runny nose and watery eyes doesn’t seem so bad. Source: “Histamine” 

Manganese Gluconate: is something you may not have heard of. It is a nutritional supplement and has been used as a food coloring. It is a combination of the mineral Manganese and Glutamic Acid. It needs to be used at very low potencies as it can have a toxic effect at too high a level. However, at proper levels, it is said to support many essential bodily functions, contribute to bone health, address osteoporosis and osteoarthritis symptoms, and help form connective tissues (collagen, ligaments, tendons, and fascia). Plants have trace amounts of it naturally as does our bones and soft organs. It also plays a role in promoting blood-clotting, production of sex hormones and regulation of blood sugar. It may also promote fat and carbohydrate metabolism to provide the body with energy, i.e., an ergogenic effect.

As a food additive, it has a light pink color and adds to the texture of the food to give you a fuller feeling to the food you eat. Source: “What is Manganese Gluconate?”

Methylsulfonylmethane a/k/a MSM “is an organosulfur compound with the formula (CH3)2SO2. It is also known by several other names including DMSO2, methyl sulfone, and dimethyl sulfone.[1] This colorless solid features the sulfonyl functional and is considered relatively inert chemically. It occurs naturally in some primitive plants, is present in small amounts in many foods and beverages, and is marketed as a dietary supplement. It is also commonly found in the atmosphere above marine areas, where it is used as a carbon source by the airborne bacteria Afipia[2] and is found distinctively in human melanoma cells.[3] “You may have heard MSM being used in natural supplements. It is touted as having anti-inflammatory and anti-stress qualities, and to have some beneficial affects with regard to allergies, osteoarthritis and gastrointestinal conditions. Source: “Methylsulfonylmethane” 

Potassium: you know as a mineral and you probably hear about it being in some of your foods or listed on vitamin and mineral bottles. In fact, it is a mineral that is considered “crucial for life,” and particularly required for support of your and my heart, kidney and general organ health.

In theory, we should get enough Potassium from our diet, but it is believed that maybe Americans are deficient in it. If you are deficient, you may run the risk of heart disease, high blood pressure, cancer, stroke, arthritis, infertility and digestive disorders.

People who are at risk for low Potassium are those who use some kinds of birth control pills or diuretics, athletes, those in very physically active jobs, those with Crohn’s Disease, those with eating disorders, or those who are addicted to alcohol or cigarettes.

Some foods rich in Potassium are avocados, bananas, citrus, green and leafy veggies, potatoes and milk. Boiling and certain other types of cooking may destroy the potassium in some foods.

The Institute of Medicine suggests that individuals should take between 400 mgs./day and 5,100 mgs./day, as the following list suggests and with a full glass of water:

0-6 mos.: 400 mg. /day

7-12 mos.: 700 mg./day

1-3 years: 3,000 mg./day

4-8 years: 3,800 mg./day

9-13 years: 4,500 mg./day

14 years and up: 4,700 mg./day

Pregnant women: 4,700 mg./day

Breastfeeding women: 5,100 mg./day

Source: “Vitamin and Supplements Lifestyle Guide-Potassium”

Relaxin: is a hormone that is made by the ovary and had important effects on the female body, but also plays some role in the male body. It plays an important role in the reproductive system and during pregnancy before childbirth by relaxing the pelvis’ ligaments as well as widening and softening the cervix. Prior to pregnancy, it prepares the uterine lining for pregnancy. It helps to implant the fetus in the uterine wall and stops contractions in order to prevent childbirth from occurring prematurely. Later, it regulates the renal and cardiovascular systems to bring oxygen and nutrients to the fetus and to carry away wastes. It doesn’t stop there; at the end of pregnancy, it causes the rupture of the connective tissues around the fetus and to promote the readiness of the cervix and vagina to assist in the child birthing process.

In women, it is produced in the ovaries and in men it is produced in the prostate. It is thought to increase sperm cell movement in male semen.

Relaxin also seems to foster wound healing and retard the growth of fibrosis or scar tissues in and around internal organs. Moreover, it lowers blood pressure, fosters growth of blood vessels, and also happens to be an anti-inflammatory. Source: “Relaxin” 

Etiocobalamin: is a type of Vitamin B-12.

Glucagon“Glucagon is a peptide hormone, produced by alpha cells of the pancreas, that raises the concentration of glucose in the bloodstream. Its effect is opposite that of insulin, which lowers the glucose concentration.[1] The pancreas releases glucagon when the concentration of glucose in the bloodstream falls too low. Glucagon causes the liver to convert stored glycogen into glucose, which is released into the bloodstream. High blood glucose levels stimulate the release of insulin. Insulin allows glucose to be taken up and used by insulin-dependent tissues. Thus, glucagon and insulin are part of a feedback system that keeps blood glucose levels at a stable level. Glucagon belongs to a family of several other related hormones.” Source: “Glucagon”

Magnesium Chloride: is a Magnesium supplement which has been called the “Master Magnesium Compound” by many medical professionals because it is said to be so highly potent and efficient in its delivery of its benefits.

Magnesium is undeniably therapeutic to the human body, yet much is left unsaid about the type and quality of various forms of magnesium. When you get Magnesium in a supplement at the store, it is often in the form of Magnesium Oxide, but this is said to be poorly absorbed, sometimes as low as 4%, meaning that you are getting very little value. Magnesium Chloride apparently gives your body a much more bioavailable version of Magnesium. Source: “The Master Magnesium Chloride” 

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” 

Our pathogens this week include one that can make a person foam at the mouth, and another that is one of the worst and difficult to get rid of.

Pathogens that are active this week:

Rabies: is a disease caused by so-called lyssaviruses and causes acute brain inflammation in mammals. Symptoms can consist of fever, tingling, and violent movement, excitement of an uncontrolled nature, hydrophobia, paralysis, a confused state and fainting. Other symptoms are hallucinations, paranoia, terror, agitation, anxiety, insomnia, and delirium. Reportedly, it takes as little as 1 week to as much as a year for the virus to run its course, with death occurring in as little as 2 to 10 days.

As most of us know, it is contracted by a bite or scratch from an infected animal, with dogs being the most likely to carry it in cases around the world. However, in North America most of the cases come from bats, with less than 5% coming from dog interactions. It causes between 26,000 and 55,000 deaths each year around the world.

Curiously, the medical system has only been able to manage to diagnose this after the start of symptoms. It is recommended to wash any bites and scratches for 15 minutes with soap and water, or povidone iodine or detergent in order to reduce the number of viral particles that enter your system. Some people who have survived such an infection after showing symptoms have survived using something called the “Milwaukee Protocol”, which has facilitated an 8% survival rate. Source: “Rabies” 

Medicines that are being affected this week:

Chlorthiazide a/k/a Hydrochlorthiazide a/k/a Methylclorthiazide a/k/a Metolazone: are diuretics, often used along with high blood pressure medication.

Lithium: is one of those elements that seems to be all over the place; it is used for so many different applications. It is used industrially in heat-resistant glass, ceramics, and grease lubricants, additives for iron, aluminum and steel production, in batteries. An ionic form of it has also been used for those with bipolar disorder because it has a mood-stabilizing effect on people suffering from this disorder. It may also be useful for those with so-called “cluster headaches.” Source: “Lithium” 

Ferrous Gluconate: is a type of Iron supplement and medication, particularly useful in cases of anemia.  Source: “Ferrous Gluconate”

A deadly disease which occurs in hospital environments and the so-called “mono” are in our list of pathogens this week:

Pathogens influenced this week:

Staph Aureus a/k/a Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus PathogenBlackboard-15864922_m-400x300a/k/a MRSA: is a pathogen that is resistant to the antibiotic medicine, Methicillin and other drugs in the same classThis is the very serious sickness that hospital patients and visitors can get and which can cause numerous health problems. Source: “Staph Infection (Staphylococcus Aureus) ” 

Epstein-Barr Virus a/k/a EBV: This virus is also called human herpesvirus 4 (HHV-4),

EBV has also been linked with some forms of cancer, such as the following: “…Hodgkin’s lymphomaBurkitt’s lymphomagastric cancernasopharyngeal carcinoma, and conditions associated with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), such as hairy leukoplakiaand central nervous system lymphomas.[1][2] There is evidence that infection with EBV is associated with a higher risk of certain autoimmune diseases,[3] especially dermatomyositissystemic lupus erythematosusrheumatoid arthritisSjögren’s syndrome,[4][5] and multiple sclerosis.[6] Some 200,000 cancer cases per year are thought to be attributable to EBV.[7]

Reportedly EBV is communicable through saliva and genital secretions. While young children may be exposed, they usually do not manifest many symptoms, beyond typical mild cold symptoms. Teens in adolescence seem to be more prone to coming down with the familiar “mono” symptoms 35 to 50 % of the time. Source: “Epstein-Barr Virus”

Alpha Streptococcus a/k/a Streptococcus Pyogenes: is a pathogen that can cause pharyngitis, or “strep throat” and less often the skin condition Impetigo. This condition seems to manifest mostly in children ages 5 to 15 years.  Source: “BACTERIOLOGY – CHAPTER TWELVE  Streptococci  GROUPS A, B, d AND OTHERS enterococcus faecalis “

Our list of toxins this week is short, taking us from beneath the ocean to above the surface inside of nuclear reactions.

Toxins that are in play this week:

Brevetoxin: is a type of neurotoxin and is caused by a type of dinoflagellate, called Karenia Brevis. It is a kind of algae and only seems to present a problem for health when the algae population explodes. Then it seems to affect human beings through direct contact, inhalation through contaminated air, or the ingestion of shellfish.

This affliction is called “Neurotoxic Shellfish Poisoning” and causes issues in your gastrointestinal tract and neurological system, including diarrhea, abdominal pain, and vomiting, a tingling or pricking feeling, a mixed up sense of hot and cold, muscles spasms, vertigo, and shortness of breath. While it has not caused human

death, it has been quite lethal to animals in the southern and mid-Atlantic coast and in the Gulf of Mexico. Source: “Brevetoxin”

Iodine 131: is a radioactive isotope of iodine discovered in 1938. It has a very short half-life of 8 days. It is used in nuclear reactors, medical diagnosis and treatment processes, as well as the production of natural gas.

It has been a health hazard in the open-air bomb testing of the atomic bomb in the 1950’s, the Chernobyl nuclear incident, and the Fukushima nuclear incident, which reportedly is still emitting radiation years after it occurred. Source: “Iodine-131” 

In closing, we wish you the best in health and wellness this week. By the way, soon we will be making our transition over to beginning the color cycle again, but we need to first pass through the Note of B and the color Pink. Be looking out for it soon. Nestled within this note are some important biochemicals which contribute to giving us life and energy, and contains some other important surprises.

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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