In a word, everything. In class we talk about the 19 major and minor minerals in the blood stream which in their right proportions and ratios creates the right environment – and charge – for body processes to occur. But did you know, that it is not just that, it is also the representative left and right rotational spin of the anions and cations that gives blood its spiral flow through the circulatory system? Yes, blood flows with spiral motion. It spirals one way leaving the heart, and reverse spirals coming back in. Electrostatics plays a huge role in this spin.
Check out this graphic which is an illustration of the heart muscle.
Note what appears to be a “yin/yang” symbol in the middle. The blood spirals into the heart in one direction, then reverse spins going out.
If zeta potential falls in a system, spiral flow starts to slow and more laminar (straight through) flow occurs. With more laminar flow, the boundary layer just above the blood vessel wall sees stagnation of flow and eddies of current develop and with altered electrolyte charge, damage and build up occurs. These are not theoretical constructs but hard observation, much of which was done at some major universities prior to WWII but has not seen the light of today.
Experiments have been done taking only water, electrically & vibrationally altered to change its zeta potential, and through drinking this water, clients with high blood pressure have had their pressure perfectly normalized. If a normal BP person drinks the water, their BP goes through the floor. And yet it is only water!
How can charge affect blood flow? If the system loses charge through excess load (electrolyte stress), zeta potential of the colloids in the slurry diminish, spin is altered, and spiral flow decreases which means more laminar flow occurs. It is a fact of physics that more volume of fluid can move through a fixed diameter pipe with spiral flow than can move with laminar flow. With laminar flow increasing due to lessened charge it means to get the same amount of fluid through the blood’s circulatory system, pressure has to go up.
In the human body, charge is everything. Everything about Flow Systems Auditing is an attempt to get a handle of what is going on with charge through electrical and physiological bio-feedback. This is why we look specifically at the electrical measurements of pH, rH2, conductivity and why we look at the orthostatic pressures and pulse among other things.
Can charge and its application bring about rapid positive change? In a word yes.
Here is an article that appeared in IOL Independent in New Zealand – it has since disappeared from the web.
Sudden stroke cure shocks doctors
October 25 2002 at 11:07AM
When partly paralysed stroke patient Cecil September plugged in the electrical cable and held tight to the bare wires, he prayed as he waited to die. Instead, within hours, he had fully recovered.
The astonishing phenomenon has baffled doctors who have treated the Lentegeur man.
It sounds like a bizarre tale from a “believe it or not” television show – but September’s firm handshake and the spring in his step are proof that cannot be ignored.
September suffered two severe strokes, one in December 2000 and a second in March last year, which robbed him of his ability to speak and left him with no use of his right hand and a stiff right leg.
‘I knew there was no way I was going to be able to make ends meet if I was boarded’ His doctor was arranging for him to be medically boarded from his job.
September made up his mind.
“I sent my children outside to play. I was just sitting there and I knew there was no way I was going to be able to make ends meet if I was boarded,” he said.
He shows a plug attached to an electrical wire with two bare ends.
“I plugged it in, switched it on and held the two wires, one in each hand, as I prayed. It shocked me and I felt it going through me but then the electricity in the house tripped.
‘This was an acute recovery in just a few hours’ “I sat up slowly, unplugged the plug with my left hand and walked slowly outside. I walked round the corner and as I walked I realised I could bend my leg. Then I started running, and I ran right to Mnandi Beach and jumped in the sea with all my clothes on,” September said.
Then he ran all the way home again, slowly exercising his right hand all the way.
His doctor, Faiez van der Schyff, who has treated September since 1988, said the stroke was a “one over five”, or “very severe”.
“He was completely dazed when I saw him after his treatment at G F Jooste and Groote Schuur hospitals. He had been discharged. His right side was virtually useless and his mouth completely skew. He couldn’t speak at all,” Van der Schyff said.
September’s previously well-controlled hypertension was way out of control, and although he showed a slight improvement with physiotherapy, his second stroke in March 2001 set him right back.
Van der Schyff filled in forms to have him medically boarded from his job as a cleaner at the Epping Market. Then, two months ago, September had “bounced back into my surgery”.
“He could speak, his palsy had cleared up, and when I measured his strength it was five over five, which is completely normal. There is just no way that he recovered naturally, this was an acute recovery in just a few hours,” Van der Schyff said.
Van der Schyff was sceptical when September arrived to say he was recovered, but after testing him on a treadmill this week, could do nothing but give him a clean bill of health.
Van der Schyff sent September for a second opinion. Although that specialist physician said it was amazing and that he “couldn’t believe it”, he had not met September previously and so could not make an adequate comparison.
Van der Schyff said: “This was no slow recovery, and nothing to do with getting his hypertension under control.
“I saw it with my own eyes. This was an acute recovery, and while his high blood pressure had been controlled for years, when I saw him fully recovered, his blood pressure was out of control.”
He explained that sometimes stroke patients could make an adequate recovery if high blood pressure was brought under control.
“With Cecil it was the other way round. His blood pressure was well controlled before, but when he recovered it was up and down, so I don’t believe the blood pressure could have had anything to do with his recovery.”
Dr Linda de Villiers, a specialist at Groote Schuur’s stroke unit, described a stroke as “irreversible damage to the brain tissue” caused either by the blockage of a blood vessel, or a burst blood vessel resulting in a brain bleed.
Although about 40 percent of stroke patients made a reasonable recovery, becoming functional and regaining their independence, this depended on the severity of the stroke.
De Villiers discounted the possibility of an electrical current being able to cure irreversible brain damage.
Nowhere was any kind of electrical treatment used for stroke patients.
“When a person has a stroke, a piece of brain tissue dies. It’s damaged permanently and you can’t resurrect it,” she said.
Van der Schyff said: “It seems to me it would be a good idea to examine the use of electrical currents to treat stroke patients as a potential prospect for the future.”
There is an answer as to why this worked for Mr. September.
Should give you some things to think about.