Those of you who have bought and read my book “Virtual Medicine” will know that I talked about DNA being the perfect shape for a transmitter. I believe it “broadcasts” the shape of the organism it is patterning. The story about replicating genetic material biochemically, copying strips of DNA into RNA, is utter nonsense, even though “scientists” still go on teaching this garbage.
It all ended abruptly with the discovery of a phenomenon called RNA interference (RNAi). Basically, it was found that you could insert RNA into a cell and it would cancel (neutralize or interfere with) the DNA.
In other words, RNA was senior to DNA!
Well, the story just moved forwards and provided me with another awesome “I Told ‘Em!” (events I predicted years or decades before others spotted it).
Luc Montagnier, who shared the Nobel prize for medicine in 2008 for his part in establishing that HIV causes AIDS, says he has evidence that DNA can send spooky electromagnetic imprints of itself into distant cells and fluids.
Well, of course he was met with a storm of schoolgirl hysteria from the “it can’t possibly be true” scientists. One smarty pants called it “pathological science”. Jacqueline Barton, who does similar work at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, was equally sceptical. “There aren’t a lot of data given, and I don’t buy the explanation,” she says.
One blogger has suggested Montagnier should be awarded an IgNobel prize. Ha ha! They said that about anesthetics, antibiotics and space travel!
But “ghost DNA” fits perfectly well with the findings of the late Jacques Benveniste. I’ve been teaching his most exciting material since I met him in the 1990s: which is that molecules actually signal to each other electro-magnetically. The so-called “lock and key” theory is dead. Chemical communication, such as hormone signaling, is all done by energy fields, not “stuff” (molecules).
All this is written up in Virtual Medicine, chapter 13. Get yourself a copy here:
Full details of the experiments are not yet available (this is normal), but the basic set-up is as follows. Two adjacent but physically separate test tubes were placed within a copper coil and subjected to a very weak extremely low frequency electromagnetic field of 7 hertz. The apparatus was isolated from Earth’s natural magnetic field to stop it interfering with the experiment (remember what I taught you about cyclotron resonance and the Earth’s field in Virtual Medicine?)
One tube contained a fragment of DNA around 100 bases long; the second tube contained pure water.
After 16 to 18 hours, both samples were independently subjected to the polymerase chain reaction (PCR), a method routinely used to amplify traces of DNA by using enzymes to make many copies of the original material. The gene fragment was apparently recovered from both tubes, even though the control should have contained just water!
Interestingly (very interestingly) this effect only worked if the original DNA had been subjected to several dilution cycles before being placed in the magnetic field. In each cycle it was diluted 10-fold, and “ghost” DNA was only recovered after between seven and 12 dilutions of the original.
However it was not found at the ultra-high dilutions used in homeopathy.
Physicists in Montagnier’s team suggest that DNA emits low-frequency electromagnetic waves which imprint the structure of the molecule onto the water. This structure, they claim, is preserved and amplified through quantum coherence effects, and because it mimics the shape of the original DNA, the enzymes in the PCR process mistake it for DNA itself, and somehow use it as a template to make DNA matching that which “sent” the signal (arxiv.org/abs/1012.5166).
While his silly critics are screaming nonsense verging on obscenities, Montagnier has kept his head and says “You guys need to try and reproduce this”, which is the only answer to controversy that science has. Reproducibility.