Thank you Dr. Julie TwoMoon
What if I told you, your genes could be healed? As the experiment of genetic modification through toxicity and direct food modification enters its official 10-20 year window, we are seeing an exponentially growing trend of identified genetic anomaly in the population. Popular labs like 23 and me have made it possible for anyone to uncover possible hindrances to total health by identification of specific markers for genetic alterations which can contribute to modified processing of individual nutrients and of impairment within detoxification pathways.
Hearing you have a genetic condition is scary stuff. Mostly due the predominate understanding that our genes are static structures, unlikely to heal or be modified, a fact which is far from true. There are many genetic presentations which at this point do not appear to be modifiable: downs syndrome, Turners syndrome and other birth related conditions. However, those identified through 23 and me are not long held genetic problems, and appear to have been predominately presenting only within the past 10 years. That being said, most who find they are positive for one or many of these identified anomalies have not lived their entire life with the problem.
In fact, it appears these modifications mirror the introduction of GMO foods into the food supply and may in fact be a rather alarming way to monitor just how many aspects of the human genome have been altered by our nearly 100% saturation with modified foods and the pesticides which are inherently part of their use.
All this being said, mounting evidence suggests under the right conditions, our genetic sequencing is susceptible to positive change, just as it has been susceptible to the opposite. Dr. Peter Gariaev from Russia and his team of researchers have spent years documenting the ways sound plus intention can be used to specifically modify genetic expression. Gariaev demonstrated this perhaps most clearly in his work in which frog embryos were exposed to the recorded genetic frequency of a salamander. The embryos underwent genetic changes resulting in the germination of completely healthy salamanders, who were fully functional and even able to mate and reproduce. Gariaev has further demonstrated the positive effects of targeted sound and intention facilitating the healing of chromosomes damaged through exposure to radiation.
His work allows us to extrapolate inferred ability to heal our own genetic material if proper stimulation were applied. We cannot possibly accept the expanding number of indications of genetic change presenting medically within our population. Many of these changes have produced symptoms which result in near inability to maintain proper nutrient stores, to conjugate normal foods and remedies and dramatic impairments in mood and brain function. As their effects expand and go unresolved, we will see growing problems in future generations as we join genetic material and produce offspring with combined deficiencies and alterations. Adding more expensive supplements and boutique remedies cannot possibly meet the need as they don’t fix the problem, just support the body so that the symptoms are minimized at best.
Gariaev points to one very important facet of medicine which we cannot possibly ignore, which is the use of sound has potent and undeniable implications for healing genetic anomalies and may pose the most significant possibility to dismiss these altered genes. Other researchers have identified frequencies and genetic “codes” which activate largely dormant “junk” DNA allowing our body to in essence re-write the genetic code to express its most powerful functions. A potent suggestion worth investigating considering the effect many of these modifications are having on our ability to self regulate our physical processes.
As of yet, we cannot illustrate complete repair of the genetic code, but enough evidence suggests we should consider it a great possibility that the use of sound plus intention can and will offer restoration of the body in cases of genetic alteration arising out of modern stressors. Gariaev’s work alone stands in direct opposition to what modern medicine has led us to believe is possible in the world of genetics. Knowledge which should serve to inspire us to at least entertain the possibility that genes are malleable, and healing of genetic damage is not only probable, but possible and tangible.
Hope exists for all those suffering, even in cases of genetic damage, hope which we should not ignore nor dismiss. It is time we shrugged off old limiting views of healing and allow ourselves to seize on the potential benefits offered in the new medicine. In fact, we have nothing to lose and all to gain by simply venturing into the unknown.