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LIGHT, MINERALS, ELECTRICITY AND ... LIFE, part 2



First I want to say that what I am going to talk to you about today is my best interpretation of what is happening in the body with water cooperating with light to do magical things.


I want to start with a little metaphor. If you look at a settlement, the streets connect the houses to each other.



People can travel and deliver goods. But there are also power lines at the ends of many streets. We don't see them, but of course they provide electricity to all the homes.


When you enter the house, you see the walls. They provide the structure of the house. But power lines enter and pass through these walls. They go to the plug where a computer is plugged in and charged. You take that for granted.

Walls provide structure, but they also provide the electricity's path to the plug and therefore to your devices. Something similar happens in the body. The body, of course, has this huge circulatory network that delivers goods, carries away waste products, does a lot of important things for the body, but it's also a power supply for the body's electrical circuit. And every single cell has a cytoskeleton. It gives it structure, gives it strength so that it doesn't 'crush'.


But the cytoskeleton is also a source of electricity. The electricity that comes from the network passes through the cytoskeletal fibers to provide electricity to the interior of the cell. In the simplified diagram of a cell, you can see charge plus moving along these cytoskeletal pathways. These are protons that come from outside.


But who makes these protons available? This is structured water. It surrounds the cell which works very hard to maintain this structured water. And when there is sunlight, it grows and that brings it more energy. The positive charges collect at the edge, at the boundary of the structured water with the unstructured water outside.


They are directed into these little 'caves' and then brought into the cytoskeleton, and provide a positive charge to certain organelles in the cell that need one. One of them is the lysosome. Lysosomes must be extremely acidic in order to do their job. Their job is to clean up molecular waste. It is very important to get rid of the 'garbage' (which is negative) as they attract the protons which have a plus sign and so they get a lower and lower PH.


If that electrical circuit doesn't supply enough protons, they can't do their job. Debris accumulates and disease states occur, one of which is Alzheimer's disease from amyloid beta plaque.


This process also causes the separation of charge which creates a 'battery'. And what happens is that the cell uses those protons to go into the cytoskeleton to provide a positive charge, and the electrons (which are negatively charged) stay inside the structured water and provide energy for another very important purpose, the synthesis of sulfates.


Each cell 'decorates' its exterior with many sulphates which are attached to the 'sugars' of the extracellular matrix outside the cell. These sulfates are really important in maintaining that structured water. They are produced by the energy that structured water creates when it reacts to light, and then support the structured water. When this system breaks down, a lot of bad things happen.


Let's imagine a picture of red blood cells passing through a capillary. They are very crowded in the capillary … very tight. They 'decorate' themselves with sulfates outside the cell and supply themselves with that sulfate as they pass through the capillary, then 'discard' it with a negative charge.


This negative charge builds up on the capillary wall. It's very interesting because by the time they get to the vein and they all shed their negative charge, they create a 'battery' between the artery and the vein that actually propels the red blood cell through the capillary because it's attracted to the venous side, which is attracted to the cathode. This process 'stretches' the red blood cell so the heart doesn't have to work as hard to pump. Also, these layers, these sulfate layers on the capillary wall are very 'slippery'. The 'jelly' of the red blood cell can simply slide almost frictionlessly through the capillary.


When this process is disrupted, the red blood cell becomes 'stuck' and a situation of no energy/electricity flow occurs. So basically, this change in voltage created by the red cell itself actually propels the red blood cell itself through the capillary and makes the blood flow properly.

The wall of the capillary end of the arteries releases nitric oxide. Nitric oxide is very important for the blood because it relaxes the muscles and allows the blood to flow. It is therefore very interesting that when a red blood cell moves, it causes the release of nitric oxide, which promotes further movement. Really interesting process.


The negative charge around the red blood cell is actually cholesterol sulfate.


Cholesterol is an important part of sulfate action. The red blood cell has these cholesterol molecules in its membrane, and the sulfate sticks out. This gives it a negative charge. And as it passes through the cell, it throws out these cholesterol sulfate molecules. They jump to the other side and go to the endothelial cells, supplying them with both cholesterol and sulfate.


Sulfate molecules have several endothelial cells surrounding them and also have small complex glycoso-aminoglycans in their extracellular matrix. These are small 'threads' that are bound to the sulfate. It's what keeps that structured water that makes everything in the body work so well.

The protons then collect on the inside of the cell, creating a battery inside the structured water itself that provides energy to the cells. Cholesterol sulfate supplies oxygen, sulfur, cholesterol energy and negative charge to all tissues. Sulfate has oxygen-poor molecules.


And this is another way that red blood cells can deliver oxygen to the tissues. This oxygen binds to hemoglobin, but can actually be supplied in the form of sulfate. Sulfate is synthesized in the skin, in red blood cells and in platelets, using the energy of sunlight.

Look at the veins on the back of your hand and hold them up to the sunlight.

They will produce a lot of sulfate, which will combine with cholesterol to make cholesterol sulfate. This will make your cells very happy. So skin is a solar powered battery. We are able to use sunlight to obtain energy, just as plants do. But we do it in this very different way. We have a nervous system. Plants don't have one. They use sunlight in a very different way.


Lack of cholesterol and sulfates in the blood and in the tissues are often the cause of some of the modern diseases.


I have looked at many modern diseases and I see that in many cases the body attacks a certain organ or organ system to deal with the sulfate that is there and get it into the blood. When the blood is in short supply, if the blood does not flow, the body does not work. So it becomes the number one priority for the various organs to 'sacrifice' to achieve balance, and this explains some types of disease.

Sulfa has many addictions. Dependent on vitamin B12, such as cobalamin. This means it depends on cobalt. It depends on the iron because it has a heme group. It depends, of course, on the sulfur.


Advice:

Go out in the sunlight, but properly !!!










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