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The Human Body as Energy Field

 

     If this is so, then all the atoms and subatomic particles making up the human body are also a kind of frozen energy as well.  This means people can be considered complex bundles of frozen energy! Since all energy vibrates and oscillates at different rates, then, at least at the atomic level, the human body is really composed of different kinds of vibrating energy.  The term “vibrational medicine” comes from this fact.  More specifically, vibrational medicine is an approach to the diagnosis and treatment of illness based upon the idea that we are all unique energy systems.  By using a vibrational-medcine approach, it is possible to diagnose different types of illnesses based on knowledge of the different frequencies of energy that can be measured coming from the human body.  This idea is certainly not new.  For example, many doctorsreoutinely order electrocardiograms (EKGs) on patients as a part of their yearly exams.  The electrical energy coming from the heart can give doctors information about whether the heart is functioning properly.  The EKG “energy patterns” can reveal to physicians if the heartbeat is regular or erratic and can also indicate whether a patient's heart is receiving enough vital blood flow through the nutrient-carrying coronary arteries.  All this information comes from interpreting the patterns of vibrating electrical energy put out by the beating human heart (as picked up by EKG electrodes attached to the patient's skin).  The squiggly lines of the electrocardiogram Rae a diagnostic tool for the physician who looks to detect early heart disease (even in individuals without noticeable symptoms of chest pain or palpitations).  Thus, the measurement of the heart's electrical energy, even in a simple EKG, is actually a form of vibrational-medical diagnosis.  But even though such medical instruments as EKG machines might provide a very basic form of vibrational diagnosis, the paradigm of healing that guides most doctors in their interpretation of this energetic information is one based upon a viewpoint of the body as a biomechanism, not a vibrational-energy system.

 

     The concept of the body as a complex energetic system is part of a new scientific worldview gradually gaining acceptance in the eyes of modern medicine.  The older, yet prevailing, view of the human body is still based upon an antiquated model of human functioning that sees the body as a sophisticated machine.  In this old worldview, the heart is merely a mechanical pump, the kidney a filter of blood, and the muscles and skeleton a mechanical framework of pulleys and levers.  The old worldview is based upon Newtonian physics, or so called billiard-ball mechanics.  In the days of Sir Isaac Newton, scientists thought they had figured out all the really important laws of the universe.  They had discovered laws describing the motion of bodies in space and their momentum, as well as their actions at rest and in motion.  The Newtonian scientists viewed the universe itself as a gigantic machine, somewhat like a great clock.  It followed, then, that the human body was probably a machine as well.  Many scientists in Newton's day actually thought that all the great discoveries of science had already been made and that little work was left to be done in the field of scientific exploration.

 

 

 

 

The Clash of the Paradigms:

The Newtonian Mechanists Versus the Quantum Mechanics

Pages 7-10

 

     As science grew more sophisticated, so did the nature of the biomachine we were thought to be.  That is, as our technologies became more powerful with the discovery of the optical and electron microscpoes, the parts and gears of the human machine were studied at smaller and smaller levels.  While early European physicians could analyze the human body only in terms of dissection of organs at the time of autopsy, today's medical researchers have the tools to study our physical makeup at the cellular and molecular levels.  Modern medicine's current Newtonian biomechanistic viewpoint suggests that if we could only understand how all the different tiny parts fit together in the human body, we could develop ways of fixing and repairing the body in the event of illness.  This mechanical approach to fixing the body is nowhere more evident than in the field of surgery.  Surgeons are the ultimate biomechanics.  Orthopedic surgeons work with unique surgical “carpentry tools,” which include drills, saws, screwdrivers, and screws that allow them to replace arthritic joints with better, synthetic joints of metal, Teflon, and plastic.  Vascular surgeons work to cut out clogged arteries and replace them with newer synthetic Dacron grafts to restore adequate blood flow to the oxygen-starved limbs of individuals with vascular disease.  Ophthalmologic surgeons remove lenses clouded by cataracts, only to attach artificial intraocular lens implants in their place.  Cardiovascular surgeons work on the delicate human heart itself, replacing narrow or leaky heart valves with synthetic ones.  In addition, cardiac surgeons routinely stitch in place synthetic grafts on transplanted blood vessels from the legs to allow blood flow around blockages in the heart's main arteries.  And general surgeons routinely cut out tumors from the various organs of the body in order to treat cancer.

 

     While these surgical approaches do indeed provide a very sophisticated “fix”, they do not fully explore the reasons behind “why” diseases occur in the first place.  That area of study has been relegated to medical researchers known as molecular biologists, who study the body's most minute parts – the structural molecules, the enzymes, and even the genetic structures that compose and direct the function of the body at the cellular level.  The thinking is that if we only knew which enzyme was defective or which gene was abnormal, we could invent a molecular solution that would circumvent the disease process and thus “cure all illness.”  There have actually been many medical breakthroughs resulting from this line of scientific inquiry.  Greater knowledge of the structure of human insulin and the genetics of its manufacture ultimately led to the development of genetically engineered human insulin.  This insulin is made by simple bacteria with a genetic structure that has been altered by the insertion of the human insulin gene into the genetic code of the bacteria (so-called gene-splicing technologies).  As a result of this manipulation, the bacteria become tiny human-insulin-producing factories.  Many diabetics owe their quality of life to this new insulin, which tends to produce much less “insulin resistance” (from immune reactions to insulin by the body) than the older types derived from cows and pigs.

 

     The study of molecular biology has certainly advanced our understanding of the physical causes of many types of diseases.  Information acquired from studies in molecular biology has also helped medical researchers and drug companies to develop new drugs that work at very specific sites in the body.  For example, molecular biologists have discovered that most of the chemicals and hormones in the body act at specialized binding sites known as “cellular receptors.”  These receptors, embedded in the outer and inner walls of most cells of the body function as chemically triggered switches that run on or off specific chemical reactions and metabolic pathways in each cell.  Each cellular receptor is like a kind of switch connected to a lock-and-key mechanism, similar to the ignition system for a car.  Only the binding of a specific chemical to the receptor will trigger the molecular switch, just as a car will start only if the correct key is inserted into its ignition.  By creating drugs that either trigger these receptor switches or else block the cells' receptors from being triggered by the naturally occurring body chemical, pharmaceutical companies have developed many new drugs for the treatment of hypertension, diabetes, asthma, and heart disease.  Recent work in the field of immunology has resulted in the creation of antibodies against specific tumors in the body.  Cancer researchers, by hooking up a toxic chemotherapy molecule to a tumor-specific antibody molecule, are beginnings to develop drugs that will deliver toxic chemicals selectively to cancer cells without causing major side effects in the other tissues of the body.

 

     In theory, the molecular-biology model suggests that physicians could treat all human illness if only they knew the specific molecular causes of diseases.  This, of course, assumes that all human illness has a purely physical, molecular basis.  While sophisticated in its approach, the molecular-biology model is still based upon the “old-world” Newtonian viewpoint of the body as a bio-machine.  Even if one assumes that a particular disease is caused by, say, a particular infectious microbe, this mechanistic view of illness does not fully explain why some people exposed to the bug will get violently ill while others may develop only coldlike symptoms or not illness at all.  The old-world Newtonian model assumes that if you know all of the pieces of the machine, then you can fix or build a new one (i.e., the whole must equal the sum of its parts).  In reality, however, we are very far from creating living organisms as complex as human beings from scratch.  There is more to the human equation than perfectly functioning biomolecules.  The old-world, Newtonian model of medicine lacks an appreciation of seemingly intangible things such as emotion, consciousness, and the energy and life force of soul and spirit.  Although most modern physicians have begun to appreciate some of the emotional contributions to illness, the majority of today's doctors deal with such issues primarily by prescribing antidepressants and anti-anxiety drugs or by referring patients to psychiatrists for additional drug treatments and psychotherapy.  Although many pioneering medical researchers in the field of psychomatic medicine have sought to study the physiological links between the brain and the body during various emotional and stressful states, few fully appreciate the bigger picture of human beings as dynamic energy systems of body, mind, and spirit.

 

     As the reader will soon see, the newly emerging vibrational model of human functioning provides physicians with the bridge they need in order to go beyond Newtonian medicine to grasp the contributions of the human mind and spirit in various states of health and illness.  What is already known about the body in terms of mechanistic function can be put into the framework of the larger dynamic energy system that more fully describes the “multidimensional” human being.  The vibrational or energetic model of healing does not deny the validity of discoveries in molecular biology or the biomechanical functions of the body's organs.  It merely puts them into the perspective of the bigger picture.  To illustrate, we know that the cells of our bodies are fed by various nutrients derived from the food we eat as well as oxygen from the air we breathe.  But our cells are fed also by a continuous stream of life-force energy.  We possess a variety of specialized energy-distributing systems that also support the cells and organs of our bodies.  These energy systems are affected by different factors that can enhance or inhibit the flow of life-force energy to the cells and organs of our bodies.  Among those critical factors are such things as our emotions, our relationships to others, our ability to give and to receive love, and even our relationship with God.  While seemingly nebulous and difficult to define in terms of specific physiological effects, these emotional and spiritual factors are of great importance to the sustenance and support of the tissues and organs of our bodies.

 

     The new vibrational model of human beings sees consciousness as playing an integral role in health and illness.  Consciousness is not merely a by-product of electrical and chemical signal-processing in the human brain.  Consciousness is a kind of energy itself.  In some ways, consciousness is a bit like the “ghost in the machine”.  We are not simply the sophisticated biological mainframe bio-computer of the brain and nervous system.  Human consciousness is more akin to the programmer who sits at the computer workstation, but beyond the body itself.  From the perspective of vibrational medicine, our consciousness is not limited to the brain and central nervous system but is also seen as an integral aspect of the human heart.  The old adage of acting from the heart as well as from the brain actually has a basis in science.  One might say there exists a form of “heart-based” consciousness that acts from a center of human functioning; our emotions are not just the result of neuro-chemical reactions in the limbic system or the emotional centers of our brain.  Our emotions are also influenced by a greater, spiritual energy field that encompasses and influences the entire physical body and nervous system.  Our reactions to life are recorded not only in the biochemical patterns of memory storage in the brain but also in the seven major life-energy centers of the body that help to nourish our cells and organs.  In the energetic view of human health, we are motivated by the forces of our spirit and soul.  We are energetic beings whose ills may be healed not only by surgical procedures and drugs but also by different forms and frequencies of energy.  It is this energetic viewpoint of human beings as more than just flesh-and-blood mechanisms, this is embraced and described by the vibrational-medicine model of human functioning.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Vibrational-Medicine Model

Pg. 10-17

 

 

     In order to talk about this new model of human health we need to look at the vibrational-medicine model in greater detail.  As mentioned, vibrational medicine recognizes that the human body has certain biomechanical functions.  The human heart does act as a great pump to deliver life-giving oxygen and nutrients to the various organs of the body.  The kidneys function as filtration systems for the blood, helping to excrete toxic water material from the body.  The muscles and skeletal system form a mechanical framework that allows us to move through space and get from one location to another.  However, in addition to the biomechanical functions of the body's organs, the vibrational-medicine model views the organs of the body in terms of their innate intelligence and their ability to process different types of information.  Most information that the organs receive is in the form of chemical messages that help to regulate the function of each organ within the context of the body's daily needs.  But the organs and the cells making up each organ also communicate with each other using non-chemical forms of information-carrying messengers.

 

     For instance, we now know that the cells of the body actually emit weak pulses of light.  Those weak cellular light pulses seem to be part of a light-based communication system that helps to coordinate the actions of the cells within each organ.  The pulses of light emitted by cells are just one of the many different informational codes the human body and its individual cells use to regulate the function of organs on a day-to-day and moment-to-moment basis.  Our cells communicate through the coded messages carried by hormones and bio-chemicals, as well as through electrical signals (such as those carried by the nerves of the body), and also through weak light signals.  The cells of the body appear to have their own inherent intelligence that allows them to understand and use this coded information in its many forms in order to maintain the body in a state of health.

 

     Another example of a nonchemical form of information transmission happens during digestion.  The cells of the digestive tract are coordinated by electrical signals coming from actual pacemaker-type cells.  These gut-based pacemaker cells send electrical signals to the muscles of the intestinal tract to produce the coordinated contractions that propel food through the digestive system.  Without the coordinating influence of these coded electrical signals, the food we eat would just lie in our stomachs and ferment.  The brain also sends coded electrical nerve signals to the digestivesystem through a long nerve known as the vagus nerve.  If the electrical signals to the gut become too excessive, spasms, abdominal pain, and diarrhea can be the result.  If the electrical signals to the gut are insufficient, constipation may occur.  Thus the proper stimulation of the digestive system through coded electrical signals is important to the health of our bodies.  Similar types of electrical pacemaker cells exist in the urinary tract as well.  The electrical messages of these cells stimulate the movement of urine from the kidneys to the bladder.  We also depend on the pacemaker cells of the heart to regulate the rate at which our heart beats.  When the electrical stimulation from the pacemaker cells in the heart goes awry, irregular heart rhythms can occur, leading to palpitations, breathlessness and even fainting or death.  For very severe cases of irregular heart rhythms, special man-made pacemaker devices are surgically implanted to deliver the appropriate electrical signal stimulation, which will properly regulate the heartbeat.

 

     These examples of various types of nonchemical energy messages illustrate how the body needs coded signals to maintain normal functioning and optimal health.  In some ways, these energy signals are like a timing mechanism that synchronizes the activities of the body's organs.  One can see an obvious analogy between the firing of spark plugs in cars and coded body signals.  However, the human body is much more sophisticated than a car.  The heart is more than just a living engine that pumps blood throughout the body.  Infact, some thinkers and philosophers suggest that the heart is the seat of the human soul.  Perhaps the soul doesn’t exist within our hearts, but our hearts may contain the “path” leading to the rediscovery of our souls.  More than just an engine of flesh that beats unceasingly from the electrical stimulation of its pacemaker cells; the heart is also driven by a spark of spiritual energy or life force that would seem to leave the body at the time of death.

 

     The issue of death and spiritual energy also helps highlight the way the vibrational-medicine model differs from the existing mechanistic paradigm of healing.  Seen from the mechanistic viewpoint, the human brain and body are merely a collection of chemicals, energized and animated by electrical and electrochemical impulses.  To the purely mechanistic thinkers, death means the end of the body as well as the destruction of the personality.  But in the vibrational or energetic model, spirit is seen as the motivating force that animates the physical form.  That is, our spirit, like a vaporous ghost, inhabits the mechanical vehicle we call the physical body.  At the time of death, our spirit moves on, leaving behind only a lifeless shell.  In the vibrational-medicine model, it is the being-ness of our spirit and its experiential journey through the physical world that creates the real adventure and mystery of a person's life.  The vibrational-medicine perspective may also do a better job of acknowledging the contribution of spirit in human health and disease than the current view of medicine does.

 

     Our physical bodies and brains allow us to interact with other individuals, to have meaningful relationships, to gain knowledge, and to manifest our thoughts and ideas into actual physical creations.  While our spirit may inhabit our physical bodies during our lives upon the earth, the physical dimension is not the primary realm in which our spirit dwells.  In the vibrational universe, it is believed other dimensions exist, beyond the physical plane that our spirit normally inhabits during its natural state of existence.  Infact, we all explore this higher realm when we sleep at night.  While our body sleeps and our mind enters the dream state, a higher aspect of our spirit leaves our body and has direct experience of this higher-dimensional plane of existence.  Some spiritual philosophies refer to this other dimension as heaven, while others call it the astral plane.  The subtle difference between the two terms may be only a matter of semantics, but to the spiritually minded seeker, there is indeed a higher plane of existence beyond the physical, which is the true domain of spirit.  In reality, we are spiritual being, with our roots in these ephemeral higher planes of existence.  The vast majority of people have forgotten their spiritual origins.  Their conscious minds think only about those matters they can touch or taste or feel with their physical five senses.  And yet it is this realm of spirit that is the hidden reality behind the true nature of health and illness when viewed from the perspective of vibrational medicine and its understanding of the multidimensional human being.

 

     Long ago, most orthodox scientists relegated the realm of spirit to the theologians and clergy, having found matters of spirit to be too ephemeral and undefined in scientific terms to have relevance to their nuts-and-bolts explanations of the workings of the spiritual domain as the real motivating forces behind the facade of everyday physical reality.  Many of the systems of the body that help to integrate spiritual and life-energy forces into our cells and organs are intimately involved in connecting human being to the real of subtle energies that are often difficult to appreciate with our gross senses.  With time, patience, and a little practice, most people can be trained to perceive subtle energies for themselves.

 

The Human Energy System

     The vibrational-medicine view of human beings as multidimensional energy systems is more easily understood if we examine the many ways our bodies use different forms of energy in nutrition, information processing, and maintaining our general health.  The most commonly recognized forms of energy our bodies use is that of “metabolic energy” extracted from the foods we eat.  We ingest various combinations of sugars, proteins, and fats through our daily meals that are broken down, absorbed through our stomach and intestines, and converted into chemical forms of metabolic

Cellular energy.  While some foods give us the raw building blocks for repairing and regenerating the aging of cells of our bodies, much of the food we eat is used to provide chemical energy that allows us to be active, creative bearings. 

 

     In addition to the chemical energy our cells use as a primary form of fuel, our bodies also use electrical energy.  To better understand the nature of human electrical energy, we must first examine how our bodies use electricity energy.  To better understand the nature of human electrical energy, we must first examine how our bodies use electricity to communicate messages from one location to another, primarily through our nervous system.  When we want to move our hand to reach for something, the initial thought of reaching for something triggers a message that travels from our brain to the muscles in our arm and hand via electrical impulses carried by nerves.  The nerves of the body are a kind of electrical wiring system that allows our brain to telegraph messages to the organs and muscles of our bodies along an electrical message system.  The brain uses a kind of electrical code in order to send and receive different forms of information from various parts of the body.  The more rapid the rate at which a nerve fires, the higher the intensity of the signal interpreted by the brain.  The slower the rate of nerve firing, the lower the signal intensity perceived by the brain.  For example when someone goes to move a hot metal cooking pan sitting on a warm stove, the temperature sensors in the person's finger relay temperature information about the pan directly to the brain.  A slow rate of nerve firing from the finger's temperature sensor tells the brain that an individual's hand is touching something only mildly warm.  If vary rapid nerve firing, the brain would interpret this information as a pan too hot to touch, triggering a reflex withdrawal reaction that moves the hand away from the hot pan.  Our nervous system uses a Morse code of electrical dots and dashes that functions as a specialized language to carry different types of biological information to different parts of the body, while also relaying information from the body back to the brain.

 

     More recent studies of the body's electrical functioning have shown that human beings have even more complex electrical control systems than the electrical signals that move information throughout the nervous system.  Leading-edge scientists have discovered that living cells seem to have internal elements and membrane structures that give them the capacity to function as tiny integrated circuits much like those found in a computer or other electronic device.  These same scientists have proposed that there are certain levels of cellular communication that behave very similarly to electronic control systems.  In other words, the cells of our body may communicate with each other not only using chemical and light-based signals but electronically as well.  Infact, the cell may use these electronic communication systems as an additional means of controlling and regulating internal cellular processes.  This particular field of electronic cellular communication has been nicknamed “bioelectronics”, short for biologically based electronic systems.  These bio-electronic information-transmission systems may be part of a little-known pathway of communication within and between the cells of our bodies.

 

     In fact, it now appears possible that the type of message that ultimately controls whether or not cells divide and reproduce might be carried not by a genetic or chemical signal but by a biological-electronic or bio-electronic signal.  If this is true, then the theory that each human cell can divide and reproduce only so many times and then no more, could eventually be displaced from its position of eminence in cell biology.  And with this displacement go some beliefs about cancer.  Scientists working to study bioelectronics have suggested that, in addition to genetic and carcinogenic causation factors, cancer might actually be a disease in which the normal electronic signal regulating cell division has somehow gone wild.  The bio-electronic message that should be limiting cell growth might somehow be replaced by an overgrowth signal that tells the cancerous cell to keep dividing and growing.  If this type of reasoning turns out to be correct, then perhaps an alternate method of treating cancer might be based on learning the bio-electronic communication signals that control cellular division.  If the correct electronic signal could be sent to the cancer cells, it might cause them to stop dividing, thus arresting growth of the cancer.  Such an approach would be primarily an energetic treatment, as opposed to a surgical procedure or administration of a toxic chemotherapy drug to the body.  In otherwords, a greater understanding of bio-electronic cellular-control systems might eventually lead to a purely electromagnetic or vibrational treatment for diseases like cancer.

 

     Besides these chemical and electrical communication and control systems, our cells have light-communication systems as well.  Light-communication systems fit into the vibrational-energy model of health.  As alluded to earlier, the cells of our body actually emit extremely weak bursts of ultraviolet light.  This ultraweak light emitted by our cells is part of a light-based control system that living cells appear to use to communicate messages to one another.  Nearly fifty years ago, Russian researchers discovered that when cell cultures in quartz dishes were placed side by side and a poison was added to one cell culture, the cells in both culture dishes would die a “mirror death”.  This meant that when the quartz dishes containing cells were close to each other, yet physically separated, some type of cellular information signal jumped from one quartz container to the next.  The cellular information signal was transmitted from one cell culture to another without any “physical” transfer of toxins or chemical messages or hormones between the two cell culture.  Oddly enough, this “death message” would be transmitted only if the dishes containing the cell cultures were made of quartz.  If glass culture dishes were substituted, no death message would travel between the culture dishes.  It is well known that glass blocks the transmission of ultraviolet light, while quartz allows ultraviolet light to pass through it easily, suggesting the possibility that the death message is carried by UV light.  More recently, researchers in Germany used highly sensitive light-measuring equipment to monitor the light emitted by living cells.  They were able to confirm finally that living cells emit small bursts of light in the ultraviolet range, especially when a toxin or poison was added to the cell culture.  The fact that bursts of ultraviolet light are emitted by dying cells explains why the death message was blocked by the glass cell-culture dishes, but consistently produced cell death within adjacent quartz-held cull cultures.  The message bringing death to the nearby cells was transmitted by weak bursts of ultraviolet light, similar to the Morse code of light flashes formerly used by sailors to transmit messages from ship to shore.

 

     So far, the energy systems of the body we have been describing are within the realm of conventional electromagnetic, electrical, and chemical energy systems.  The neuro-electrical and biochemical energy systems of the body are fairly well established in scientific circles, and in time the bio-electronic and bio-photonic or light-based, energy systems of the body will be validated by further scientific research.  Most conventional medical practitioners acknowledge at least some of these energy systems.  Perhaps certain doctors will be comfortable with accepting these specific energy systems as components of a new vibrational-medicine overview of health and wellness.  However, our bodies also use other energy systems involving the flow of specific types of energy that have not yet been accepted by conventional or “scientific” medicine.  These other types of energy systems are perhaps even more critical to life than the aforementioned energies, yet they still lack “official” recognition by most western physicians.  These other energy systems we have been referring to are the important life-energy and spiritual-energy systems of the multidimensional human being.  Much of our knowledge of such “unconventional” energy systems, sometimes referred to as “subtle-energy” systems, comes from the sacred and spiritual knowledge of the Far East and India.

 

 

The Acupuncture-Meridian System:

The Body's Bio-circuitry

 

“Life-energy systems” are specialized systems of the body that absorb and distribute life energy to our cells, tissues and organs.  One life-energy system that Western medicine dimly recognizes is the acupuncture-meridian system, which consists of a series of conduits or channels for life energy that acupuncturists attempt to manipulate through the insertion of extremely fine needles into special points upon the skin.  The art and science of healing with acupuncture is hundreds (if not thousands) of years old, although no one seems to have precise information on its exact origins.  These critical body points are known as acupuncture points or simply acupoints.  Acupuncture points are unique zones known as “meridians”.  According to Chinese acupuncturists, meridians carry a type of environmental life energy called ch'i.  This special type of life energy is said to come from three primary sources.  Part of our chi' energy comes from the vital-energy reserve we inherit from our parents.  This type of “inherited” life energy is referred to as ancestral ch'i.  The second source of ch'i is absorbed (and produced) from the foods we eat.  The third (and possibly the most important) source of ch'i comes directly from the environment.  A certain amount of ch'i is absorbed from our surroundings and taken into the body and meridian system via acupuncture points themselves.  Acu-points appear to function like tiny energy pores in the skin that absorb this unique environmental subtle energy directly into the meridians, where it is then distributed to the organs of the body. 

 

     According to theories of traditional Chinese medicine (TCM), illness is mainly the result of an imbalance in the flow of ch'i energy to the organs of the body.  Acupuncture treatments are one way of rebalancing the flow of vital life energy to the organs, which may either be deficient in ch'i or overloaded with excessive ch'i energy.  The acupuncture points located on the skin also seem to function like miniature electrical relay stations along a vast power line, helping to maintain the flow of energy along a vast power line, helping to maintain the flow of energy along each meridian.  Thus, in the world of life-energy systems, life and health are dependent not only upon the proper balance of metabolic, electrical, and light-energy flow throughout the cells of our bodies but also upon the proper flow of life energy in the form of ch'i to our bodies' cells and organs.  This vibrational viewpoint of health, a perspective that acknowledges the need for appropriate levels of life-energy flow throughout the body, requires a great leap in thinking beyond the limited bio-mechanistic paradigm of traditional medicine.

 

 


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