Development Post

Optimum Nutrition and oscillating frequencies:

Let’s get up to date with our insights:

This is a brief summary of how our insights have evolved, you can use it to assess how current your beliefs are.

  • In 1824 Nicolas Clément defined a calorie as a unit of heat – and some people still believe that calories are the most important factor with regard to nutrition.
  • In 1840 Justus Liebig pointed out that carbohydrates were made of sugars, fats were fatty acids, and proteins were made up of amino acids – and some people believe that the balance of macronutrients is the most important factor with regard to nutrition.
  • In 1912 Dr. Casmir Funk was the first to coin the term *vitamins* as vital factors in the diet – and some people believe that the balance of micronutrients is the most important factor with regard to nutrition.
  • In 1968 Linus Pauling created the term Orthomolecular Nutrition and proposed that by giving the body the right molecules in the right concentration (optimum nutrition), nutrients could be used by people to achieve better health and prolong life – and some people believe that the balance of micronutrients AND macronutrients is the most important factor with regard to nutrition.
  • In 1974 Christian de Duve won the Nobel Prize for discovering a structure called the “lysosome”;  When the body seeks to rid itself of waste products via a process called autophagy, it is an organelle called the lysosome that uses its degradative enzymes to break down and remove the old and decaying cells.
  • In 2016 Dr. Yoshinori Ohsumi won a Nobel Prize for his work on autophagy.

Thanks to Ohsumi and others following in his footsteps, we now know that autophagy controls important physiological functions where cellular components need to be degraded and recycled. Autophagy can rapidly provide fuel for energy and building blocks for renewal of cellular components, and is therefore essential for the cellular response to starvation and other types of stress. After infection, autophagy can eliminate invading intracellular bacteria and viruses. Autophagy contributes to embryo development and cell differentiation. Cells also use autophagy to eliminate damaged proteins and organelles, a quality control mechanism that is critical for counteracting the negative consequences of aging.

https://www.nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/medicine/laureates/2016/press.htm

  • In 2016 Dr. Nun S. Amen Ra confirmed that to minimise ageing the following factors should be applied:
    • Autophagy optimisation
    • Glycation inhibition – the use of polyphenols and antioxidants
    • Fat oxidation
    • Diminution of inflammation

Key contributors to achieving the above include:

  • Intermittent fasting.
  • Antioxidant rich foods, adequate in essential micronutrients.
  • Caloric restriction, in particular minimising glucose and moderating protein intake.
  • Nutritional Ketosis or Keto adaptation.
  • Resistance training and HIIT.
  • Microcurrent therapy

Other key contributors include good sleep and getting in synce with our ‘circadian rhythm’.

Foods that induce autophagy include spices such as turmeric, nuts and dark chocolate and even red wine.

Keto adaptation is particularly good as it encourages eating healthy fat and medium amounts of protein. It is known to increase growth hormone and when combined with resistance training will minimize the death of cells and prolong anti ageing.

Everything identified above has a frequency in hz and this basically means that everything can and should be related to vibrational frequencies:

  • In 2002 the book “Molecular Biology of the Cell” confirmed that the function of nearly all living organisms—including anaerobes is that they derive all their energy from electron transfers between two inorganic molecules. It reminded scientists that the existence of chemiosmosis (the movement of ions across a semi-permeable membrane, down their electrochemical gradient) has been recognized for only about 40 years. Thus energy is an electrical energy frequency!

Heat, as with a calorie, does not have a specific frequency, however, it must be under 20Hz, otherwise, we would experience it as a “sound”.

Likewise, amplitude is determined by the energy of the electron in its orbital path. This is why an object becomes red hot before it becomes white hot, since red is a lower frequency of light which represents an electron orbiting a nucleus more slowly and therefore emitting a lower frequency of electromagnetic radiation.

Subsequently, all heat and energy and food is simply a vibrational frequency.

The major energy currency molecule of the cell, ATP (adenosine triphosphate), is necessary in its entirety in order for even the simplest form of life to survive.

Without ATP, life as we understand it could not exist. It is a perfectly-designed, intricate molecule that serves a critical role in providing the proper size energy packet for scores of thousands of classes of reactions that occur in all forms of life. Even viruses rely on an ATP molecule identical to that used in humans.

 

The total human body content of ATP is only about 50 grams, which must be constantly recycled every day. The ultimate source of energy for constructing ATP is food; ATP is simply the carrier and regulation-storage unit of energy. The average daily intake of 2,500 food calories translates into a turnover of a whopping 180 kg (400 lbs) of ATP (Kornberg, 1989, p. 65).

 

http://www.creationresearch.org/crsq/articles/36/36_1/atp.html

 

 

Every form of chemical or physical matter has a specific, measurable vibrating or oscillating frequency. This includes everything that makes up who we are: organs, blood, the neuropeptides and neurotransmitters that we experience as emotions or thoughts, amino acids that construct our DNA, hormones that control and regulate our bodies, minerals, vitamins, and fatty acids that feed our metabolism, etc.

 Modern science is only now beginning to recognizing what the ancient mystics and wise men have told us for centuries; that everything (including you) is in a constant state of vibration. The most elemental state of vibration is that of sound. Everything has an optimum range of vibration, and that rate is called resonance. When we are in resonance, we are in balance. One way to use sound to heal the body is to recognize that every organ, and every cell, absorbs and emits sound, and has a particular optimim resonate frequency. 

The vector equilibrium is a perfectly balanced system and if each life entity had its own resonance then any inbalance would be at a different frequency than the tuned in resonance – this is the basis of life and perspective!

All our cells oscillate and the main control centre for this frequency in a human is the hypothalamus.

The hypothalamus can be thrown out of balance, or out of tune, by:

  • Insufficient vitamins and minerals,
  • worry and stress and a lack of sleep
  • reactive oxygen species and antioxidants

When viral and chemical environmental stressors (including negative energy such as stress) are introduced into the human biological system, the place where they will cause the most damage will be partially determined by the weakest link in the physiological/subtle energy chain – this could be caused simply by a lack of a particular vitamin or mineral.

When a weakened individual receives ‘optimum nutrition’ then the response from their hypothalamus allows the bioenergetic systems to resonate in the proper vibrational mode, thereby throwing off the toxicities of the illness; if optimum nutrition is not provided then our body becomes out of tune and this may manifest itself as emotional or physical problems.

We are the conductor and what we eat and drink is one of the biggest parts of the ‘orchestra’, along with exercise and sleep, intermittent fasting and our emotions. We can use the different frequencies from vitamins and minerals to create a ‘tuned in symphony’; furthermore we can introduce tones and sounds through tapping and drumming and chanting or through the use of ‘frequency machines and multi-wave oscillators.

What drives our desire or sub-conscious “to be” – is it some kind of Spontaneity?

According to science (*7):

  • Spontaneous means “Occurring without outside intervention.”!
  • A reaction or change of state is said to be spontaneous if it is thermodynamically allowed.!

 This may be perceived to imply that humans have it within themselves to be spontaneous and to change their state!

Factors Affecting Spontaneity:

According to science the predictors of spontaneity include (*7):

  • Energy or Enthalpy (the internal energy of the system plus the product of pressure and volume).
  • Temperature.
  • Concentrations and pressures etc
  • Vibrational frequencies – this is the most important as it also relates to all the above.

Entropy is an important and relevant word and state for us to understand:

  • Entropy is a thermodynamic state function which can be described qualitatively as a measure of the amount of disorder present in a system.!
  • Entropy is a measure of disorder.
  • Entropy depends on temperature. Increasing the frequency will increase entropy due to increase in molecular motion.!

 

*7 – http://www.chem.tamu.edu/rgroup/hughbanks/courses/102/slides/slides3_2.pdf

*8 -Existence, As I Understand it By Kenneth V. Garbett

*9 -The Second Law of Life: Energy, Technology, and the Future of Earth As We …

By John E.J. Schmitz
*10 – https://www.mynuface.com/pages/microcurrent
*11 – http://altered-states.net/barry/newsletter576/
*12 – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frequency_specific_microcurrent

The hypothalamus is a section of the brain responsible for the production of many of the body’s essential hormones, chemical substances that help control different cells and organs. The hormones from the hypothalamus govern physiologic functions such as temperature regulation, thirst, hunger, sleep, mood, sex drive, and the release of other hormones within the body. This area of the brain houses the pituitary gland and other glands in the body.

Although this portion of the brain is small in size, it is involved in many necessary processes of the body including behavioural, autonomic (involuntary or unconscious), and endocrine functions, such as metabolism and growth and development.

The hypothalamus’ primary function is homeostasis, which is to maintain the body’s status quo system-wide.

The hypothalamus uses a set-point to regulate the body’s systems, including electrolyte and fluid balance, body temperature, blood pressure, and body weight. It receives inputs from the body, then makes the proper changes if anything differentiates from this set-point. The set-point can temporarily change, but remains remarkably fixed from day-to-day

Anatomy of the Hypothalamus

The hypothalamus is located below the thalamus (a part of the brain that relays sensory information) and above the pituitary gland and brain stem. It is about the size of an almond.
 Hormones of the Hypothalamus

The hypothalamus is highly involved in pituitary gland function. When it receives a signal from the nervous system, the hypothalamus secretes substances known as neurohormones that start and stop the secretion of pituitary hormones.

Primary hormones secreted by the hypothalamus include:

  • Anti-diuretic hormone (ADH): This hormone increases water absorption into the blood by the kidneys.
  • Corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH): CRH sends a message to the anterior pituitary gland to stimulate the adrenal glands to release corticosteroids, which help regulate metabolism and immune response.
  • Gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH): GnRH stimulates the anterior pituitary to release follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH), which work together to ensure normal functioning of the ovaries and testes.
  • Growth hormone-releasing hormone (GHRH) or growth hormone-inhibiting hormone (GHIH) (also known as somatostain): GHRH prompts the anterior pituitary to release growth hormone (GH); GHIH has the opposite effect. In children, GH is essential to maintaining a healthy body composition. In adults, it aids healthy bone and muscle mass and affects fat distribution.
  • Oxytocin: Oxytocin is involved in a variety of processes, such as orgasm, the ability to trust, body temperature, sleep cycles, and the release of breast milk.
  • Prolactin-releasing hormone (PRH) or prolactin-inhibiting hormone (PIH) (also known as dopamine): PRH prompts the anterior pituitary to stimulate breast milk production through the production of prolactin. Conversely, PIH inhibits prolactin, and thereby, milk production. Thyrotropin releasing hormone (TRH): TRH triggers the release of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH), which stimulates release of thyroid hormones, which regulate metabolism, energy, and growth and development.

Hypothalamic Disease
A disease or disorder of the hypothalamus is known as a hypothalamic disease. A physical injury to the head that impacts the hypothalamus is one of the most common causes of hypothalamic disease.

Hypothalamic diseases can include appetite and sleep disorders, but because the hypothalamus affects so many different parts of the endocrine system, it can be hard to pinpoint whether the root cause of the disorder is actually related to another gland.

In particular, the hypothalamus and pituitary gland are so tightly connected that it’s often difficult for doctors to determine whether the condition is associated with the hypothalamus or pituitary gland. These are known as hypothalamic-pituitary disorders. However, there are hormone tests that help shed light on which part of the body is the root cause.

The hypothalamus is arguably the most essential of the endocrine system. By alerting the pituitary gland to release certain hormones to the rest of the endocrine system, the hypothalamus ensures that the internal processes of your body are balanced and working as they should.

 

 

 

Deciding what you and your family eat on daily basis is the most important decision you can make with regard to health and fitness, longevity and quality of life. 80% of our health and fitness is governed by nutrition and 20% by exercise – so it is very important in the balance of holistic life.

If we could eat the minimum amount or RDA (Recommended Daily Allowance) of vitamins and minerals every day then this would underpin and balance our nutritional needs.

Combining this balance with sufficient macronutrients (protein, fats, carbohydrates) to provide us with energy and to replenish our cells is fundamental for our health.

I have researched the most nutritionally dense whole foods in the world and found that you can obtain the minimum RDA of all vitamins and minerals from just 9 different “superfoods”. Furthermore, these “super nutritious foods” provide an interesting ‘macronutrient breakdown’ that points towards Keto adaptation rather than our glycogen energy system.

The following super foods when eaten on a daily basis will provide you with optimal nutritional value for minimal calorie intake.

The daily foods include:

  1. 20g serving of SF1 mixed in 250ml of goats’ milk*.
  2. Almond Nuts 28g serving.
  3. Tuna 4oz /112g or Salmon 4oz /112g
  4. Turkey Breast 4oz /112g
  5. Lambs liver 1oz/28g
  6. 3 eggs with 65g cheese (omelette)
  7. Sunflower seeds 28g serving;
  8. Red or Yellow bell peppers (one whole) 149g serving;
  9. Plus spinach and watercress lettuce with broccoli (80g of each)

*Replacing goats milk with almond milk on ‘non exercise days / 4 days” is shown in blue.

Macronutrient intake from the above:

Whole food Calories Fat Protein Carbs Fibre
1 194g / 66g 11.56g / 4.56g 20.6g / 12.6g 12g / 2g 1.25g / 2.25
2 161g 14g 6.1g 2.5g 3.5g
3 127g 0.9g 28.9g 0g 0g
4 114g 1.9g 17.3g 4.1g 0.5g
5 62g 2.5g 8.6g 0.7g 0g
6 419g 32.2g 30.5g 1.7g 0g
7 164g 14.4g 9.6g 3.2g 2.4g
8 30g 0.3g 1.3g 4.8g 2.1g
9 28g 0.3g 3g 4.8g 0g
Total Upper 1271g/1143g 78.1g/71.1g 125.9g/117.9g 33.8g/23.8g 9.55g/10.55g
Total 5/7 “ IF” 908g/816g 55.8g/50.8g 89.9g/84.2g 24.1g/16.5g 6.82g/7.54g

 

Fat Oxidation During Activity and Exercise

What is fat oxidation? Does it help with losing weight during exercise? How do fats affect fitness and how does fitness affect fats? Those are all great questions. To answer them, we first have to start with how fats are stored in your body.

Lipid Definitions:

Fats are also known as lipids. Those lipids come in a lot of forms. A couple of them are essential fatty acids and triglycerides. Essential fatty acids are used for such important work as lubricating joints and reducing irritation and inflammation in your body.

Triglycerides, meanwhile, are a bit different. They’re used as a form of energy to power the body. They’re found in food, and, as a result of eating foods, they wind up in our blood plasma. For example, carbohydrates that we eat are often converted to triglycerides, if they aren’t used quickly. Once the conversion takes place, they travel to storage cells in our bodies.

Fat Oxidation:

Fat oxidation is a process by which the stored, giant lipid molecules are broken back down into their smaller parts, triglycerides and fatty acids. Why is the process necessary? Well, we eat more lipids at a given time than we need at that time. However, we don’t eat constantly all day long. So, it’s a form of time release that allows us to have energy throughout the day.

Without the fat oxidation process, fat molecules would stay in their larger form. The larger molecules can’t be used as energy by the body, so, they just stack up. They provide some insulation, but that’s about all. So, fat oxidation is extremely important, if we want to function on a daily basis.

How does the magic happen? Well, our bodies are full of hormones and it’s the job of some of those hormones to regulate the triglyceride conversion. It’s a bit like controlling a valve to slowly release air into a tire or balloon. Without that slow release, we’d have far too much energy being released to use at a given time and we’d run out in times of need.

Lipid Abuse:

A lot of people think that fat is bad. After all, it’s drilled into our heads from a young age that, if we eat too many fats, we’ll get fat ourselves. The right lipids are not the enemy, though. Yes, saturated fats and trans-fats are bad, but there are also such things as healthy fats. As mentioned above, the body needs fats to function, so it’s not about eliminating lipids. It’s about having a little lipid control.

Too Much of a Good Thing:

There is definitely such a thing as too much of a good thing. That’s true of a lot of things, including lipids. If you take in more than you need, even if they’re “healthy” fats, they start to stock pile and store up. That’s what causes our waist lines to expand and our energy levels to drop. It can also cause or be caused by a variety of health problems.

Having too many triglycerides can be the root cause of a problem. In fact, too many triglycerides in your system could give you an increased risk of such things as coronary artery disease. However, sometimes you also have to scratch beneath the surface of the problem.

Typically, diet and exercise can keep our triglyceride levels well balanced. If you have an underlying illness, though, it’s a different story. Diabetes, for example, can cause elevated triglyceride levels. So, it’s important to find out what the cause of the triglyceride problem actually is. For that, you should consult your doctor and have your plasma tested, to begin with. Then go from there, based on the results.

Triglycerides, Fat Oxidation and Exercise:

The fat oxidation process supplies important energy to your body. So, a lot of people feel the need to stock up on triglycerides before a workout by increasing their carbohydrate intake or eating more fats. The truth is, though, that that really only needs to be done by some pro athletes. The average person just needs to eat a balanced daily diet to have the triglycerides they need. Over loading on carbohydrates before an average workout by an average person is only going to make fat oxidation harder in the long run.

What Too Many Fats Do to Exercise Routines:

Now, if you are building up too many fats, it can cause a lot of problems that can impede your weekly workouts. For one thing, it can make you lethargic. If you’re tired, you aren’t even going to want to exercise.

Not only that, though, but being over weight and having an excess of fats is going to make you more prone to injuries. It will also make you more likely to develop problems during exercise, such as shortness of breath. So, triglycerides are good, but extra triglycerides can be very detrimental.

Regulating Triglycerides:

If you want to regulate your triglycerides and make the most of your exercises, as well as your life in general, there are some things you can do. One of the most important is to watch how much alcohol you drink. Alcohol can really raise your triglyceride levels through the roof.

Next, be sure to eat a balanced diet. That means getting plenty of fruits and vegetables each day, especially. Also, reducing red meats and increasing fish that are high in omega-3 fatty acids can help your triglyceride levels quite a bit. Sardines, tuna and salmon are a few of the healthier fish.

What it all comes down to is that fat oxidation is a major process that goes on in our bodies. We’ve got to give our bodies the right fuel for the process and the right amount of fuel, just as we give our cars the right amount and type of gas. That way, our bodies will be much healthier and we’ll be much happier.

The Bigger Picture:

According to the concept of irreducible complexity, these ATP producing machines must have been manufactured as functioning units and they could not have evolved by Darwinism mechanisms. Anything less than an entire ATP molecule will not function and a manufacturing plant which is less then complete cannot produce a functioning ATP. Some believe that the field of biochemistry which has achieved this understanding has already falsified the Darwinian world view (Behe, 1996).*

(http://www.creationresearch.org/crsq/articles/36/36_1/atp.html)

Updated: September 9, 2017 — 10:26 am
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