EMF/ELF Radiation Health Risks

Medical research has uncovered links between prolonged exposure to electromagnetic radiation and many health impacts,

Stress, Anxiety, Depression, Chronic Pain, Insomnia, Chest Pain, Fatigue, Headaches, Osteoporosis, Surgery Pain, Inflammation, Arthritis, Tension, Nausea, Infertility, Paralysis, Muscle pain, Miscarriage and more …

“If you want to find the secrets of the universe, think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration.”

Nicola Tesla

In the attached report (The Biological Effects of Weak Electromagnetic Fields), Andrew Goldsworthy explains how weak electromagnetic fields from cell phones, cordless phones and WiFi can have serious effects on our health. These include damage to glands resulting in obesity and related disorders, chronic fatigue, autism, increases in allergies and multiple chemical sensitivities, early dementia, DNA damage, loss of fertility and cancer.

Neurological Effects (EMF and the Brain)

Brain Tumor

Alzheimer‘s Disease

Cognitive Impairment

Sleep Disturbance

Reduction in Melatonin Production

Acoustic neuroma – A vestibular schwannoma (VS) is a benign primary intracranial tumor[3] of the myelin-forming cells of the vestibulocochlear nerve (8th cranial nerve).

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis(ALS): also known as Lou Gehrig’s disease in Canada and the United States, as motor neurone disease (MND)

Live Blood Analysis – Observable Effects of RF/MW Radiation via Smart Meters

Shocking “Smart” Meter Effects On Human Blood

Brain

Headaches

Dizziness

Nausea

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The Heart Is Not A Pump – Rudolf Steiner – Chestahedron – The Heart and Circulation: An Integrative Model – EZ Water – 5G – Sun

The Heart’s electromagnetic frequency arcs out from the Heart and back in the form of a torus field. The axis of this Heart torus extends from the pelvic floor to the top of the skull, and the whole field is holographic, meaning that information about it can be read from each and every point in the torus.

The Heart and Circulation: An Integrative Model

This book The Heart and Circulation: An Integrative Model written by Furst Branko traces the development of the basic concepts in cardiovascular physiology in the light of the accumulated experimental and clinical evidence and, rather than making the findings fit the standard pressure-propulsion mold, let the phenomena ‘speak for themselves’. It starts by considering the early embryonic circulation, where blood passes through the valveless tube heart at a rate that surpasses the contractions of its walls, suggesting that the blood is not propelled by the heart, but possesses its own motive force, tightly coupled to the metabolic demands of the tissues.

Rather than being an organ of propulsion, the heart, on the contrary, serves as a damming-up organ, generating pressure by rhythmically impeding the flow of blood. The validity of this model is then confirmed by comparing the key developmental stages of the cardiovascular system in the invertebrates, the insects and across the vertebrate taxa. The salient morphological and histological features of the myocardium are reviewed with particular reference to the vortex. The complex, energy-dissipating intracardiac flow-patterns likewise suggest that the heart functions as an organ of impedance, whose energy consumption closely matches the generated pressure, but not its throughput. Attention is then turned to the regulation of cardiac output and to the arguments advanced by proponents of the ‘left ventricular’ and of the ‘venous return’ models of circulation. Hyperdynamic states occurring in arteriovenous fistulas and congenital heart defects, where communication exists between the systemic and pulmonary circuits at the level of atria or the ventricles, demonstrate that, once the heart is unable to impede the flow of blood, reactive changes occur in the pulmonary and systemic circulations, leading to pulmonary hypertension and Eisenmenger syndrome. Finally, the key points of the nook are summarized in the context of blood as a ‘liquid organ’ with autonomous movement.​

The heart is not a mechanical pump but the “conductor” of the circulation and the center of love.

Continue reading “The Heart Is Not A Pump – Rudolf Steiner – Chestahedron – The Heart and Circulation: An Integrative Model – EZ Water – 5G – Sun”