How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting You this Week (June 11-16, 2018)?


By Robert G. 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 D and the color Orange. This means that we are in the second part of the color cycle (remember “ROYGBIV). Astrologically, we are still in the Sign of Gemini. 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 various muscles, two in the eye, many in and around the neck, and running into the abdomen, some vertebrae, along with one arm muscle, and a foot muscle. Any one of these muscles could benefit from a little extra TLC this week:

Muscles that are being affected this week:

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”

Geniohyoid: is a muscle in the neck region, sitting toward the front of the neck.  It is a narrow muscle and sits above the mylohyoid muscle. Its name comes from the word “chin” (the prefix “genio” being a standard prefix for words characterizing the chin) and was used because this muscle passes from the chin to the hyoid bone.

This muscle functions to lift up the hyoid bone during the action of swallowing. It works with the digastric and mylohyoid muscles to lift up the hyoid bone as each bolus of food is pushed from the mouth into the pharynx. This muscle also helps to bring down the mandible.  Source: “Geniohyoid”

Sternothyroid: The sternothyroid muscle, also called the sternothyroideus, and sits in the neck area. It runs from the breastbone (i.e., sternum) to outside edge of the thyroid cartilage, which is found just behind the hyoid. It functions bring down the larynx, or voice box, in order to create vocal sound.

This muscles name sounds a lot like another muscle, the sternohyoid thyroid muscle, but the sternothyroid muscle is not as long and is wider than the sternohyoid muscle. These muscles actually sit very closely to one another with the sternothyroid muscle being beneath the sternohyoid muscle.

The sternothyroid’s primary function is to depress the larynx. This function is crucial to the actions of chewing and swallowing. In addition, this muscle plays an important role in determining our vocal range, pitch control and vocal volume – some very important functions for everyday life, but particularly for public speakers and singers.

Consequently, injuries or traumas to this muscle can have substantial effect upon our ability to eat and vocalize. Source: “Sternothyroid”

Cricoarytenoid Lateral: is one of your vocal cord muscles

C-1: is one of your vertebrae; in fact it is the top most vertebrae. It has an effect upon the blood supply nourishing your brain, head, scalp, face bones, middle ear, pituitary gland and sympathetic nervous system. When this vertebrae is out of alignment (i.e., subluxated) or otherwise not functioning properly, one may have symptoms manifest, such as high blood pressure, migraine headaches, regular headaches, nervousness and nervous breakdowns, insomnia, head cold, amnesia, chronic tiredness, and dizziness. Source: “Interactive Spine”

T-12: is one of your vertebrae. It has an effect uon the small intestines and the circulation of lymph throughout your body. When thgis vertebrae is subluxated or otherwise not functioning properly, symtoms may manifest, such as gas pains, rheumatism, and certain types of sterility. Source: “Interactive Spine”

T-6: is one of your vertebrae. It has an effect upon the stomach area. When this vertebrae is subluxated or otherwise not functioning properly, symptoms can manifest such as indigestion, heartburn, nervous stomach, and dyspepsia. Source: “Interactive Spine”

Subclavius: is a muscle that you don’t often hear about. It is near the so-called “pecs,” and is small in size and triangular in shape, and sits between the collar bone and the highest rib. It assists the pectoralis muscles to make up the back wall of the so-called axilla.

It functions to depress or bring down the shoulder, and to move it forward. It also protects other parts of the body nearby in case of a broken collar bone (such as a brachial plexus and subclavian vessels, a commonly broken bone.

The subclavius protects the underlying brachial plexus and subclavian vessels from a broken clavicle – the most frequently broken long bone. Source: “Subclavius Muscle”

Supinator: is one of your forearm muscles. It’s one of the broader muscles in this area and sits in the back or posterior part of the forearm and curves around the upper part of the radius bone. Its function is, as its name suggests, to “supinate” the arm.

Sometimes, this muscle area gets strained from too much, or repetitive supination and pronation, and can create a condition called supinator entrapment syndrome which creates a paralysis in certain muscles of the forearm. The Biceps Brachii Muscle is more activated when lifting a heavy object or attempting to supinate the muscle under resistance. The supinator is most active when the muscle is not doing heavy lifting or when meeting no resistance. Source: “Supinator”

Transversus Abdominus (a/k/a Transverse Abdominus, Transversalis Muscle and Transversus Abdominus Muscle): is one of your abdominal muscles that is said to be an important part of “the core.” It stands on the side of your abdomen and assists with compressing your ribs and viscera, as well as provide thoracic and pelvic stability.  It is an important muscle to compress when doing heavy lifting in order to protect your back. It is also an instrumental muscle to help pregnant women deliver a child.

The transverse abdominal helps to compress the ribs and viscera, providing thoracic and pelvic. This muscle, in helping to stabilize the spine, actually helps your nervous system to coordinate your arms and legs to function better individually and collectively. This muscle works in tandem with other muscles, called “multifidi.” Source: “Transverse Abdominal Muscle”

Quadratus Lumborum (a/k/a Quadratus of Loins): is a lower back muscle also affected last week. Source: “Quadratus Lumborum”

Psoas: Is a muscle in your hip area which joins in with another muscle, the “Iliacus Muscle” to be called the iliopsoas muscle, and serves to lift/flex your femur bone, bending your trunk forward from a standing position or doing a sit-up from a lying down position. The word “psoas,” comes from the Greek word “psoa” and means the “loin region.” It is located alongside the spinal column in the lumbar (i.e., lower back) region.”), and sits on top of the brim of the pelvis. Source: “Psoas Major Muscle”

Interossei Plantar: is a foot muscle, in the metatarsal region, which helps to flex the foot and strengthen the metatarsal arch. Source: Plantar Interossei Muscles”

A mineral compound often used to soothe sore muscles, an enzyme, and various types of hormones are included in our vitamin and biochemical list this week:

Vitamins and other biochemicals that are being influenced this week:

Hemicellulase: is a name used for a group of enzymes that work on breaking down a substance called hemicellulose. Hemicellulose, in turn, is acollective term for various components of cell wall is plants, consisting of such names as xylans, pentosans, mannans, galactans, and glucans.

Our bodies cannot actually digest these biochemical and they go through the digestive tract as so-called roughage. One benefit is that they are useful for cleaning out the digestive tract as roughage tends to do.

Hemicelluloses are present in large proportions in cereals, making up between 2% and 12% of them, and are referred to as fibrils.

Hemicellulases are used, along with other enzymes, as a baking enzyme for cake mixes, to enhance the quality of dough, to optimize the shelf life, volume and consistency. It is also used in dough and baked goods which go through a deep freezing process.

It has other food applications, as well. It is used in the production of fruit juice and other beverages, even alcoholic beverages (in the fermentation process for certain beverages and, in the case of wine, to remove undesired substances, like the aroma from grape skin, and tannins).

Lastly, it is used in animal feed as an additive.

Hemicellulases are made through fermentation of various fungi and bacteria. One of these enzymes utilizes a GMO bacterium culture, known as Bacillus, but this is an exception to the rule as most use non-GMO cultures. Source: “Hemicellulase”

Phosphorus: is one of the chemical elements. It appears under the symbol “P” and the atomic number 15 on the Periodic Table. It can be found in the form of white phosphorus or red phosphorus. However, since it is very reactive (i.e., combines easily with other things in the environment), it never occurs as a free element on Earth. Phosphorus is very important and helps to maintain life on earth, as it is a part of ATP (Adenosine Triphosphate), DNA, and RNA, as well as phospholipids (which is a part of all cell membranes).

Phosphorescence (which means having a glow after being illuminated). Phosphorus gives off a faint blow after it has been exposed to oxygen

A compound of phosphorus can be found in marine and other fossils. Phosphate is important for live creatures as well in order to foster the growth of sea creatures. You may be most familiar with it as a component in fertilizers. Plants remove phosphorus from the soil as they grow. Fertilizer-containing phosphorus can replenish those supplies. It also can be found in pesticides, detergents, and nerve agents. Source: “Phosphorus”

Aldosterone: is a hormone which plays a crucial role in heart health. This hormone is made in the cortex of our adrenal glands, located above the kidneys.

Aldosterone has an effect upon our body’s capacity to regulate blood pressure. It signals to such organs as the colon and kidney which can increase the quantity of sodium the body sends into the bloodstream and the amount of potassium released in the urine.

Aldosterone also signals the bloodstream to re-absorb water with the sodium in order to increase blood volume, and consequently to the increase and lowering of blood vessels.

It also plays a role in maintaining proper pH and electrolyte levels in our blood.

Aldosterone works together in part with two other hormones: renin and angiotensin.  These 3 comprise the renin-angiotensin-aldosterone system, a system which is activated when a large drop in blood pressure causes a decrease in blood flow to the kidneys, or a sudden drop of blood volume when we have a cut or serious injury.

Each of these hormones, aside from working together, actually help one another to be produced or released. Renin makes the production of angiotensin possible, which then causes aldosterone to be released. After the body returns to stasis, from being rehydrated and bringing its salt levels back into equilibrium. This causes renin and aldosterone levels to go down to normal.

Under normal health conditions, the renin-angiotensin-aldosterone system merely functions to help with the regulation and control of blood pressure levels. Source: “What is Aldosterone?”

Prolactin: is a hormone that is made by the pituitary gland. When a woman becomes pregnant, levels of this hormone are high and helps to make breast milk. The level of this hormone can be as 10 to 20 times the normal amount.

There is a prolactin test available which determines your body’s level of this hormone. A test for prolactin is done if a woman is having abnormal discharge from the nipples, if she is not having normal periods, or if a woman is suffering from infertility.

For men, this test is used in cases when problems with the pituitary gland are suspected, if his testosterone levels are low, or if he is suffering from low libido or erectile dysfunction.

While the test is done for men, at times, and while men’s bodies produce this hormone, too, it is still not quite clear what its role is in the male anatomy.

Several very popular medications appear in our list of medicines this week. You may find that if you are taking any of these medicines, your body's response to each of these medicines may be different. These effects will pass by week's end. Source: “Prolactin”

Epsom Salts a/k/a Magnesium sulfate: is a type of inorganic salt chemical compound which contains magnesium, oxygen, and sulfur, and has the formula MgSO4·7H2O). Epsom salt is used mostly in agriculture (to improve the quality of crops), but is often used as a bath salt, a “beauty product,” and as a way to soothe sore muscles. It can even be used to remove splinter.

The World Health Organization considers Epsom salts as one of the most important medications in a basic health system. Source: “Magnesium Sulfate” 

Two pain medications, and a heart medication, are among the medicines in our next list:

Medicines that are active this week:

Aspirin (a/k/a acetylsalicylic acid): is one of the most commonly-known medications and is used to treat fevers, pains, and inflammation. It also has the effect of stopping blood platelets from binding together to cause scabs or patching damaged blood vessel walls.

Many people use Aspirin to allegedly prevent strokes, heart attacks and blood clots or, after a heart attack to supposedly reduce the risk of having another one and to prevent the death of cardiac tissue. It may even prevent colorectal cancer.

But these benefits do not come without a down side, namely “gastrointestinal ulcers, stomach bleeding and ringing in the ears.” It can also cause Reyes Syndrome in children. The background of Aspirin actually comes from the Willow Tree, and specifically its bark. This bark, which contains Salicylic Acid (the active ingredient in Aspirin) has been known to get rid of headaches for at least 2,400 years. The legendary Hippocrates, himself, prescribed it for headaches. Source: “Aspirin”

Codeine a/k/a 3-methylmorphine: is the most commonly used opiate drug, which is used for the treatment of pain (mild to moderate), as a type of cough medicine (although its use as such is not favored in Europe for children under twelve years old), and for diarrhea.

Used as an oral medication, it usually starts working after thirty (30) minutes, takes maximum effect at about two (2) hours after administration, and will usually last for between four (4) and six (6) hours. It is often used along with acetaminophen (Tylenol) or aspirin, reportedly for added benefit.

As with many medicines, codeine is not without its side effects. Common ones include vomiting, constipation, lightheadedness, and itchiness. More serious symptoms may include a lowered effort to breathe and risk of addiction.

Use during breastfeeding can be dangerous and lead to opiate toxicity for the baby. Codeine breaks down in the liver into the drug morphine. Codeine is also naturally occurring in the drug opium, making up about 2 % of its volume. Source: “Codeine”

Hydrochlorathiazide: is a medicine that is often prescribed with Zestril, an angiotensin converting enzyme inhibiting drug, used for hypertension, congestive heart failure and to increase survival after a person has a heart attack. Hydrochlorathiazide is a diuretic medicine. Source: “Zestril”

One poison, which has made its mark in history and in literature, figures into our next section:

Toxins that are active this week:

Arsenic: is another chemical element, found under the symbol “As,” and atomic number, 33, on the periodic table. It is part of many minerals, but most often with sulfur and various metals. It can even be seen as a crystal. It is usually seen as a gray color. Arsenic is used as a part of lead allows such a gun ammunition and car batteries. It is, like the element silicon, used as a semiconductor.

Arsenic is a poison and has become a contaminant of much groundwater around the world. There are some types of bacteria which like to eat arsenic-containing compounds. Some animals need trace amounts of arsenic, too. Among them are chickens, goat, hamster, and rats, and even humans. Poisoning occurs when the body ends up ingesting more than it can handle. Source: “Arsenic” 

A virus which causes respiratory infections is included in our next section:

Pathogens that are active this week

Human Papillomavirus a/k/a HPV: The HPV strain number 49 is active this week.

Respiratory Syncytial Virus a/k/a RSV: is a type of virus which causes respiratory tract infections. It is often contracted, during visits to the hospital, by infants and children. This virus is so widespread that it infects nearly every child by the time they are 2 to 3 years old. RSV recurs annually during the winter months in temperate climates and during the rainy season in temperate climates. 2 to 3% of those children will contract a condition known as bronchiolitis, and will need to be hospitalized. RSV can infect young adults every five to seven years. It can also affect elders. Its symptoms act like a sinus infection or a cold. Source: “Human Respiratory Syncytial Virus”

As always, if you have any questions, please call the Institute of BioAcoustic Biology and Soundhealth 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 can be reached at romayasoundhealthandbeauty@gmail.

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