How Are Universal Frequencies Affecting You this Week (July 8-14, 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 D# and the color OrangeYellow. This means that we are bridging the gap between the second and third part of the color cycle (remember “ROYGBIV). Astrologically, we are still in the Sign of Cancer. 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 only a few muscles affected by the universal frequencies – and all of them are in the upper body. Any one of these muscles could benefit from a little extra TLC this week. Here is our list proceeding from head to toe:

Muscles that are being affected this week:

Auricularis Anterior: This muscle is the tiniest of 3 auricular muscles. It is thin and fan-shaped with pale and non-distinct fibers. The muscle comes up from the side edge of the galea aponeurotica (a dense, tough layer of fibrous tissue) and the fibers come together to insert into a part of the front of the helix muscle, which underlies the top of your earlobe. Source: “Anterior Auricular Muscle” 

Deltoid: is a major shoulder muscle that is responsible for giving your shoulder its rounded contour. The world “deltoid” apparently comes from the Greek capital letter delta, as it seems to have the same shape. It has many functions: a. it is the primary muscle responsible for all of the arm and shoulder movements as well as stabilization of the shoulder so that it does not dislocate when you carry heavy loads. Source: “Deltoid Muscle” 

Longissimus Capitis: The longissimus is a long muscle that runs along your spine. The Longissimus Capitis lies between the Longissimus Cervicis and Semispinalis Capitis Muscle. Source: “Longissimus” 

This muscle functions to extend and hyperextend the head laterally as well as rotating and flexing the head to the same side. Source: “Longissimus Capitis Muscle”

A vitamin, two minerals, two hormones, and a cell salt are part of our substantial biochemical list this week:

Vitamins, minerals and other biochemical affected this week

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 many 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” 

Magnesium Chloride: is a cell salt that helps your body, among other things, to make hydrochloric acid which allows you to digest food, absorb your vitamins and minerals, and to keep harmful bacteria at bay. Magnesium compounds are also helpful for “reducing migraines, depression, anxiety, sleeplessness and memory…” Source: “Magnesium Chloride: The Master Magnesium Compound”

Etiocobalamin: is a type of Vitamin B-12. Source: “Etiocobalamin” . It is considered particularly useful in muscle strength and health. Source: “Radiation Charts”  and Source: “Kijini: The Future of Health and Wellness” 

Progesterone: is a major hormone in our bodies and is responsible for stimulating and regulating numerous bodily functions including such things as getting the body ready for pregnancy, maintaining pregnancy, and generally regulating the menstrual cycle. It is produced in the ovaries, adrenal glands, as well as the placenta (after a woman gets pregnant). It also plays a role in stimulating sexual desire.

Both estrogen and progesterone are produced, during the reproductive years, when the ovarian follicle is produced by the action of follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH) [both of which are made in the pituitary gland).

Estrogen thickens the uterine lining to get the body ready for the possibility of fertilization of an egg. Progesterone levels go up in the second half of the menstrual cycle and make the endometrium secret specialized proteins which prepare the endometrium to accommodate and feed an implanted fertilized egg. Of course, if fertilization doesn’t occur, progesterone and estrogen levels drop and the endometrium will begin to break down.

If fertilization happens, progesterone will continue to be produced within the placenta. Estrogen levels will also remain high and prevent further ovulation during pregnancy. Progesterone also facilitates the growth of the milk-making glands in the breast for future feeding of the baby. Source: “Progesterone” 

Cannabidiol: Cannabidiol a/k/a CBD: while it has been demonized over the years by vested interests in competing industries, was traditionally utilized and reputedly well-established as an anti-asthmatic, an analgesic, and anti-rheumatic. It has also been suggested to be an anti-inflammatory, reputedly more effective than aspirin.

It also has shown promise in addressing or improving such conditions as:


Huntington Disease;


Certain sleep disorders; and

Certain psychotic conditions.

And, in case you’re wondering, Cannabidiol is not the psychoactive part of the marijuana plant.  Source: “Cannabidiol: The Wonder Drug of the 21st Century?”

DMSO: is a substance used medically as a topical agent to bring medicines through the skin without harming it. It is also seem in alternative medicine as a promising therapy for cancer, inflammation, reducing pain for those with shingles and as beneficial for those with scleroderma. It is FDA-approved only for Interstitial Cystitis, a bladder issue in humans. Source: “What ever happened to DMSO for cancer and what is it anyway?”

It is also cleared for use with horses, as a liniment, et al. Source: “Dimethyl Sulfoxide”

Lipase: is an enzyme produced in the pancreas and helps us to absorb fats. Industrially, it is used in baking and laundry detergent products, as well as alternative fuels such as biofuels. It is used in medical diagnostics as a way to detect if a client or patient has acute pancreatitis and other pancreatic conditions. Source: “Lipase”

Platelet-derived growth factor (a/k/a PDGF): Like Human Growth Hormone and Epidermal Growth Factor, this is one of many ways that your body physically grows and regrows its cells. They are made up of proteins. This particular growth factor plays a primary role in the formation and growth of blood vessels.  PDGF is formed in our blood platelets and also smooth muscles cells, endothelial cells, and activated macrophages.

A form of this used by doctors to heal chronic ulcers, in periodontistry to stop bone loss, and in orthopedic surgery. Source: “Platelet-Derived Growth Factor”

Some popular medicines are in our list this week, including one which is said to treat high blood pressure, one for depression, and another for the relaxation of muscles:

Medicines affected this week:

Losartan: is a type of medicine for high blood pressure, or hypertension. It is in the category of angiotensin II receptor antagonist drugs. Actually, it was the first such medication. It is marketed by Merck & Co. Inc., under the name Cozaar, and is also available as a generic drug. Source: “Losartan” 

Bupropion: is a type of medication used for different purposes, but primarily as an antidepressant and way to cease smoking. You have heard it referred to in the market as wellbutrin or Zyban, etc. It has been one of the most often prescribed drugs for depression. Most countries only sell it with a prescription.

It is also called a norepinephrine-dopamine reuptake inhibitor (NDRI) and is therefore different from the other category of antidepressants, which are selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRI). While often enough useful on its own, Bupropion is also prescribed in addition to SSRI’s when those drugs are not quite doing the trick on their own.

Two important ways in which this medication differs from the others is that it does not cause as much weight gain or sexual dysfunction as SSRIs do.  However, it can cause in increased risk of epileptic seizures. When this happened some years back, it was temporarily off the market and then reentered the marked at a reduced dosage. Source: “Bupropion”

A number of pathogens are asserting themselves this week, one which causes many of our colds, a cause of strep throat and mononucleosis, among others. So, keep up your immune resistance this week as best you can.

DMSO: is a substance used medically as a topical agent to bring medicines through the skin without harming it. It is also seem in alternative medicine as a promising therapy for cancer, inflammation, reducing pain for those with shingles and as beneficial for those with scleroderma. It is FDA-approved only for Interstitial Cystitis, a bladder issue in humans. Source: “What ever happened to DMSO for cancer and what is it anyway?”

It is also cleared for use with horses, as a liniment, et al. Source: “Dimethyl Sulfoxide”

Flexeril: is a muscle relaxant that works blocking nerve impulses that register as pain when they reach the brain. It is also used, along with physical therapy and rest to treat conditions in the skeletal muscles. Source: “Flexeril”

Interferon-B:  is something that you may not have heard about. They are part of your body and are produced in and secreted out of your immune system’s cells. Examples of these are white blood cells, which you have heard about as well as so-called natural killer cells, fibroblasts and epithelial cells, about which you have probably not heard. There are alpha, beta and gamma versions of interferon and each one has different, but overlapping effects. Source: “Interferon” 

Interferon-b has been used to slow the progress of the disease known as multiple sclerosis and is said to be able to reduce the rate of relapse by 18% to 38%. Source: Interferon-beta-1a

Pathogens that are active this week:

Human Rhinovirus: Discovered in the 1950s, the Human Rhinovirus has been the cause of more than 50% of colds. This type of illness has been costly to work attendance and productivity and been the reason for many medical visits. There are three different groups of this, designated as group A, B, or C. This pathogen typically manifests as an upper respiratory tract infection, otitis media, and sinusitis, but also affecting the lower respiratory tract affecting patients with “asthma, infants, elderly patients, and immunocompromised […bodies].” Source: “Human Rhinoviruses” 

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 “ 

Another common childhood illness is the so-called “Mono” or Infectious Mononucleosis. It is also called…

Epstein-Barre Virus a/k/a EBV: This virus is also called human herpesvirus 4 (HHV-4). EBV has been found to have some link with certain types of cancer, such as Hodgkin’s Lymphoma, Burkitt’s Lyphoma, gastric cancer, nasopharyngeal carcinoma, and some conditions which are linked with HIV.

Evidence is accumulating which shows that EBV may be also linked to a higher risk of autoimmune diseases, like lupus, multiple sclerosis, dermatomyositis, and rheumatoid arthritis, and the so-called Sjogren’s Syndrome. The effect of EBV is rather serious, as there is some evidence that as many as 200,000 cases of cancer per year can be attributed to the role played by EBV.

So, how does this virus get around? It is able to be transferred through saliva and genital secretions.

Exposure can happen as early as in childhood, manifest as mild cold symptoms; and for teens can manifest as mononucleosis. Source: “Epstein-Barr Virus”  

Human Papilloma Virus: The HPV strains number 50 is active this week.

Human Cytomegalovirus: is a part of the herpes virus family, Herpesviridge. You may hear it referred to as Human Herpesvirus 5. This one is often associated with the salivary glands, although it may be present in other parts of the body, as well.

This type of virus will not typically have any impact on healthy people, it can be very harmful, or life-threatening, to those who immune compromised, newborn babies, or those having recently received an implant. Once it has entered the body, it can lay dormant for the rest of a person’s life. It can manifest as malignant cancers, such as in the case of prostate cancer.

It is found all over the world and is believed to be in between 60% and 70% of those adults in industrialized countries, and nearly everyone in developing countries. It is the virus most often transmitted to developing fetuses and constitutes the most significant cause of viral-based birth defects in industrialized countries, causing such things as learning disabilities, deafness, and so-called intellectual disabilitySource: “Human Cytolomegalovirus” 

There are no substantial toxins to be concerned about in our list this week.

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 brings this modality to serve clients in Greater Springfield (MA), New England & “virtually” the world. He can also be reached at romayasoundhealthandbeauty@gmail.

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