Are diseases genetically inherited? A Meta-Medicine view

DNA equals our feelings
In this section we will take a look at research explaining the reason for genetically inherited diseases. The research is made by the scientist and professor of cellular biology Dr. Bruce H. Lipton at Stanford University School of Medicine and author of the book Biology of Belief: Unleashing the Power of Consciousness, Matter and Miracles. 

Before the 15th Century the mission of the scientists was:
“To understand the ‘Natural Order’ so that humanity would be able to live in harmony with it.”

After the 15th century Newton and Descartes decided that we did not need God. They thought the universe and the body work like machines. They thought that we only had to learn how the different parts worked and then exchange those that did not work thereby solving problems.
“All that matter is – matter”, they said.

Still today modern science is striving towards developing the know-how of how the different parts relate and interact with each other so that the knowledge can be used to dominate and control nature. From the Newtonian way of seeing things some presuppositions have been developed, like that genes control the biological functions in our bodies.

Our bodies consist of some 60 billion cells and each separate cell contains within itself all the bodily functions there are (the neural system, digestive apparatus, blood system, skeleton etc). The big question has always been: What controls each cell? We have for a long time thought that DNA would be stable and thereby could not be changed and that the cell nucleus was a control centre. That theory has originated in the belief that we cannot influence what we have inherited.

What contradicts the theory is according to Dr. Lipton that the cell nucleus can be extracted and it can continue to live for two more months in a test tube. This means that the presumption that genes govern our biological function is wrong. Genes cannot give themselves a message. They need signals from the outside. The purpose of the cell nucleus is reproduction, and not to control the cell.

If the Cell Nucleus does not govern the cell, then what does?
Dr. Bruce Lipton used a DNA sample from a patient and put it under a microscopic lens on the other side of the room. He then asked the man to think about something that he liked in himself and about something that he disliked. The result of this experiment was that he could observe how the DNA of the man changed at the same moment that he thought the different thoughts about himself. Dr. Lipton discovered that the protein in the cell membrane act as receptors and take in the chemical substances that are present in the blood stream and that the substances are constantly changing our genes. The substances are secreted out of the feelings we have at every given moment, something that was also confirmed by Dr. Deepak Chopra. (He wrote about the body-mind connection). Thus it is not the genes but our thoughts that create disease. Dr. Lipton proved that our belief system, whether true or false, positive or negative, will influence the genetic activity and in fact our genetic code.

What further confirms his findings is that if we take out the receptors from the cell membrane we will be unable to react at anything at all, thus, we will lose behaviours. But if the cell nucleus is taken out the cell will still live on for a limited period of time.

A lonely cell is able to survive on its own, but it has a greater chance of surviving together with others and when many cells are working together they need a leader, our brain.

The work of Dr. Lipton gives humanity hope and it has been regarded as one of the most remarkable findings within the new sciences.

Language gives us in principle unlimited possibilities to express ourselves. Exactly so even the genetic alphabet gives us options for different choices of words. Our genes do not limit us when it comes to what we can say. What limits us is merely how we interpret the words.

How Diseases become inherited
Dr. Bruce Lipton presents a trial with two cloned mice embryos which were implanted into two separate females. One mouse was put in a stressful and the other in a calm environment. Cloned mice should be born identical, but such was not the case. The mouse which had been living in a stressful environment had athletically built offspring with a less developed fontal lobe (part of the brain), indicating a lesser level of intelligence. The genes had been adopted so that the mouse would be able to defend itself in a stressful environment. The offspring born to the individual in a calm environment did not have as much muscles but they had a well developed frontal lobe. Their genes were adapted for intelligence. The individual’s perception of reality, positive or negative, produces different hormones in the bloodstream. This information is received by the embryo and its genes adapt accordingly to make the embryo ready to cope with the environment in which it is to be born.

From the moment we are born we will learn from our parents how we are supposed to relate to different situations in life. This means that they can unconsciously transfer their fears to their children, who probably will react in the same way as their parents would do in the case of an unexpected conflict. This means that we can develop the same diseases as our parents have had. Note, however, that weak genes only become active in a stressful situation like for instance a conflict shock.

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