The most important feature of an organism is the ability to adapt and self-regulate. Since our entire body must adjust to numerous local environmental changes instantaneously, our internal organs, tissues, and subsystems require extremely precise communication to synchronize the vast number of biochemical reactions -- on the order of 500 trillion per second -- which are necessary for the homodynamic balance of human life. Bioinformatics research creates a foundation that helps adaptation and self-regulation become as efficient as possible through its application of Bioresonance Therapy (BRT).  By balancing these reactions through proper communication, the body not only reacts to the stimuli of the surrounding environment but helps the body to “self-heal”.  The vast possibilities of balancing organisms through BRT and the positive impact that has on the organism as a whole comes from a metabolic complexity that has only begun to be understood in the past 25 years.

Bioresonance therapy (BRT) is based on the mechanism of bio-feedback and uses electromagnetic (EM) signals of the treated organism, or one of its elements, in the healing process. With the used of photomultiplier and various high resolution spectrum analyzers, the electromagnetic nature of this direct signaling system began to be studied in the 1970’s. These EM signals would be fully describe as direct, rapid, and very efficient type of communication that coordinates 7000 chemical reactions in each cell per second.  

The previously explored pathways such as the neural and hormonal systems would be unable to conduct this high level of communication considering the nervous system can only conduct signals at 20 per second, too slow, and the hormonal system is too inaccurate to communicate with each individual cell.  In 1975, German scientist Fritz Popp made the first of two breakthroughs for BRT when he discovered that DNA acts as the first structure that emits endogenous, or internal, pacers; an electromagnetic (EM) communication from within an organism, which creates rhythm or harmony in its internal organs, tissue or subsystems.  By emitting photons to the body through EM signals, DNA instructs each cell and organ how to function in harmony.  

The second breakthrough occurred in 1978 when American scientist Ross Adey discovered a second center of communication within organisms by determining that cell membranes oscillate, or resonate, depending on the needs of the cell to create a “biological window,” originally an “Adey window.”  Each “window” has measurable and definable frequency, amplitude and phase that have discrete ranges projected on different characteristics of the wave, e.g. certain frequency ranges typical to a given system.  Only an active “window” can be used in information transfer and encourage adaptive activities; this creates natural selectivity in the cell and tissue.  Alteration of biological windows of a system causes functional changes called phase change.  A phase change helps the organism reaction to environmental changes whether endogenous, from inside the organism, or exogenous, from outside the organism.  

The results of these breakthroughs mean that DNA and cell membranes are centers, both sender and receiver, of EM biocommunication within an organism.  These two centers maintain order and integrity, even when EM fields outside the body, exogenous or external pacers, with a greater EM intensity are present; arrange internal synchronism, the state of the coherent inducing; organize the activity of cells through larger biological unites, e.g. organs; and, more importantly, create natural selectivity to prevent our organs from over insufficient use of our vital.

As long as these centers are operating properly and communication between tissue, organs and subsystems are unaffected or disrupted, the body maintains its order, integrity, synchronism and natural selection.  However, if either the pathological aspects of natural selection are depressed or the signal transfer and processing within an organism is not satisfactory, adaptability is compromised thus leading to functional disorder and the need for a solution.

Pathological aspects of this natural selectivity is important since a depression in its quality has a negative effect on the processed information and, consequently, on the adaptability.  Considering the degeneration of bioinformatical aspects in the natural selectivity of the organism (or one of its units) is the cause of different functional disorders, the main aim of the therapy should be the reconstitution of this degeneration.  Without the reconstitution of the organism neither can correct biological information flow nor can adaptability serve the continual integrity of the organism.  

Additionally, every biological unit has communication connections with its (endogenous and exogenous) environment functioning as either a transmitter or a receiver.  [See diagram 1.0]These two features are inseparable from its existence.  The quality of the signal transfer highly depends on the connection of the intercellular substance.  If signal transfer and processing is not satisfactory in an organism neither is the adjusting process (pacing) of the organism’s metabolic activities.  This dysfunction first leads to functional and histic/organic impairment.

Bioresonance-based procedures provide diagnostically valuable data on this pathological level of natural selection and supplement deficient signal transfer when appropriate information cannot be processed adequately because the transmission path is blocked and/or detecting ability (natural selectivity) of the receiver is insufficient even though this information always exists. [See diagram 1.1]  To correct these problems, BRT performs two different tasks to help the organism begin to fully function.  First, BRT implements extracorporeal transfers of therapeutic signals.  Increasing information exchanges between reflex  areas (e.g. neurological, electrophysiological connection areas) with the use of devices by compensating for decreased natural selectivity by feeding back or transferring the active range (biological window) after a filtering process.  Second, BRT eliminates non-physiological signals.  The information that is not required by an organism can be eliminated by temporal creation of standing waves that call the organism’s attention to the disturbance field.  This way the organism can be unburdened and physiological controlling signals get the chance to exercise their influence (necessary when several different compensating stress factors have an impact on the organism a vital resources of the organism have already been reduced).  Through these two functions of BRT, it is possible for the organism to perform normal bioinformatic processes as well as eliminate the signal resource that caused non-compensation previously.




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