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The Power Of Thought: Alter Your Genes and Cure any Disease

The Power Of Thought: Alter Your Genes and Cure any Disease
Cellular Biologist Bruce Lipton believes that humans can control their genes by changing their environment. New age gurus, spiritualists and visionaries talk about the power of thoughts and how it manifests into reality. But when the same theory/concept is affirmed by someone from a scientific background, it helps bridge the gap between science and the spirituality. Bruce Lipton, a cellular biologist and bestselling author of The Biology of Belief, advocates the idea that we have significant control over our biology, and with our intentions and beliefs we can ‘reprogram’ or ‘control’ our genes and our lives. For instance if cancer, heart failure or some other disease runs in the family, it doesn’t necessarily mean that a younger member of the family would also get those diseases, contradictory to the belief that diseases are hereditary. “You can control your genes by influencing your beliefs and personal attitudes. This article originally appeared on: FractalEnlightenment Related:  SuperHuman Technologymind and bodythinkin

The Lost Art of Eye Contact We’ve stopped seeing each other. You and me. All of us. Our eyes may indeed be windows to our soul, but with our necks craned downward and our eyes focused on tiny handheld screens, who can tell? We hardly make an effort to look at the person we’re talking to anymore. When nearly every personal and business interaction uses a screen as an intermediary, it’s difficult to develop and maintain meaningful relationships with employees, customers and partners. Speak with Your Eyes We communicate so much with a simple look. Listen to Their Eyes Without looking directly into someone’s eyes, you’ll miss millions of visual clues as to what’s going on inside their head. Look for the “Tell” In poker, it’s called the “tell”: the habitual signal your opponent makes that betrays whether he or she is holding a full house or a hand full of nothing. Be Shifty-Eyed If you’re making a presentation to a group you need to look at everyone in the room. But Don’t Be Creepy

Five Surprising Ways Oxytocin Shapes Your Social Life It’s been called the cuddle hormone, the holiday hormone, the moral molecule, and more—but new research suggests that oxytocin needs some new nicknames. Like maybe the conformity hormone, or perhaps the America-Number-One! molecule. Where does this many-monikered neuropeptide come from? Scientists first found it in mothers, whose bodies flood with oxytocin during childbirth and breastfeeding—which presumably helps Mom somehow decide that it’s better to care for a poopy, colicky infant than to chuck it out the nearest window. And, indeed, one study found a shot of oxytocin more rewarding to rat-mommies than a snort of cocaine. As time went on, researchers found oxytocin playing a role in all kinds of happy occasions, from social activities (recognizing faces at a party) to more intimate ones (achieving orgasm with someone you met at that party). The research is ongoing, and scientists are still debating how their findings fit together. 1. Men are dogs, right? 2. The takeaway? 3. 4. 5.

The Unapologetically "E.U." Tour: Join Me in Europe this Spring 2014! | Dave Ursillo The Unapologetically “E.U.” Tour: Join Me in Europe this Spring 2014! Hello there! My name is Dave Ursillo, I’m a lifelong writer and eight-time published author from the United States. In my work, I help self-starters align their lives with their values and experience a more rewarding and meaningful journey. But this spring, I’m visiting Europe to attend a conference called ALIVE in Berlin, so I’ve decided to make a few stops in Amsterdam and Brussels to host workshops and meetups that will bring wonderful locals together to discuss strategies, advice and stories on how to become your most creative self and live a truly “unapologetic” life. Will you join me at one stop along the way? If we’ve never had the opportunity to meet before, let me tell you about who I am and what I do best. As we self-explore, we learn how to better express ourselves. I love to help people find clarity on their purpose, business ideas and how they tell their stories. How did I get into this work? Survival vs.

Brain, Mind, and Altered States of Consciousness The conspiracy to reduce consciousness to intellectual awareness of the physical world has been in evidence for at least five thousand years. Over the centuries the mental and psychic powers that only mystics and seers now possess have been filtered out of most people. So we now assume that our narrow, tightly-bound consciousness is normal and natural. "Ordinary consciousness" is "normal" only in the strict sense of "statistically most frequent," not inherently "good" or "natural" as the term is sometimes misconstrued to mean. When contrasted with supernormal consciousness experienced by certain people in specific instances, our current rigid, intellect-based awareness is highly abnormal and unnatural. Reports of Supernormal Consciousness "The boundary between my physical self and my surroundings seemed to dissolve and my feeling of separation vanished. . . . The Conspiracy to Debase Human Consciousness The Human Brain and Mind Brain Stimulation and Neurofeedback

Eye Movement and Lying - How to detect lies Interesting Info -> Lying Index -> Eye Direction & Visual Accessing Cues Eye Movement and Direction & How it Can Reveal Truth or Lies This is a continuation of our previous article Detecting Lies. Many comments by our visitors asked about how eye direction can indicate the presence of a lie. Can the direction a person's eyes reveal whether or not they are making a truthful statement? Short answer: sort of. In these shows a detective will deduce if a person is being untruthful simply because they looked to the left or right while making a statement. In reality, it would be foolish to make such a snap judgment without further investigation... but the technique does have some merit. So, here it is... read, ponder and test it on your friends and family to see how reliable it is for yourself. Visual Accessing Cues - "Lying Eyes" When asked a question a "normally organized" right-handed person looks (from your viewpoint, looking at them): The Gist of it... How this information is used to detect lies:

How Stories Change the Brain Ben’s dying. That’s what Ben’s father says to the camera as we see Ben play in the background. Ben is two years old and doesn’t know that a brain tumor will take his life in a matter of months. Ben’s father tells us how difficult it is to be joyful around Ben because the father knows what is coming. Everyone can relate to this story. A recent analysis identifies this “hero’s journey” story as the foundation for more than half of the movies that come out of Hollywood, and countless books of fiction and nonfiction. Why are we so attracted to stories? Why the brain loves stories The first part of the answer is that as social creatures who regularly affiliate with strangers, stories are an effective way to transmit important information and values from one individual or community to the next. Think of this as the “car accident effect.” To understand how this works in the brain, we have intensively studied brain response that watching “Ben’s story” produces. What makes a story effective?

Peur de passer à côté de quelque chose? Vous êtes peut-être Fomo ? - Psycho Scène vécue dans un de ces restaurants parisiens ultracotés dont le carnet de réservations est plein des semaines à l’avance. Le plat arrive. Illico, votre codîneur dégaine l’iPhone qui était déjà à portée de fourchette pour immortaliser le dîner tant attendu, organise la scénographie de la table, prend sa photo et, bam !, la poste presto sur Instagram. En profite pour « checker » au passage les « like » de son post précédent. Cas typique de Fomo, cette hantise de louper ce qui pourrait se jouer là où l’on n’est pas – et son corollaire : l’obligation compulsive d’être le documentariste de sa propre existence, pour convaincre la communauté (et se rassurer soi-même) qu’on vit des choses formidables. Pour d’autres, ce serait un trouble d’ordre compulsif, plus structurel. Les jeunes adultes passeraient en moyenne seulement quatre vingt-dix-sept minutes dans une soirée (2). On entre là dans ce que les psys anglo-saxons appellent le «Fonk» (fear of not knowing). Ridicule, voire hypocrite ?

18 Things Highly Creative People Do Differently This list has been expanded into the new book, “Wired to Create: Unravelling the Mysteries of the Creative Mind,” by Carolyn Gregoire and Scott Barry Kaufman. Creativity works in mysterious and often paradoxical ways. Creative thinking is a stable, defining characteristic in some personalities, but it may also change based on situation and context. Inspiration and ideas often arise seemingly out of nowhere and then fail to show up when we most need them, and creative thinking requires complex cognition yet is completely distinct from the thinking process. Neuroscience paints a complicated picture of creativity. As scientists now understand it, creativity is far more complex than the right-left brain distinction would have us think (the theory being that left brain = rational and analytical, right brain = creative and emotional). While there’s no “typical” creative type, there are some tell-tale characteristics and behaviors of highly creative people. They daydream. They “fail up.”

Google signs deal to put sensors directly on your eye Google and Novartis have this morning announced an agreement to collaborate on the development of the smart contact lens that was unveiled by Google X in January. Using non-invasive sensors, the lens promises to analyze tear fluid in the eye to provide constant measurements of a person's blood glucose levels. Those can then be sent wirelessly to a mobile device and help diabetics manage their disease more easily. Novartis has now licensed the technology and, through its eye-care subsidiary Alcon, will look to develop it into a commercial product. Google co-founder Sergey Brin has said that his company is "very excited to work with Novartis [on using] the latest technology in the miniaturization of electronics to help improve the quality of life for millions of people." Making diabetes easier to manage

How Long To Nap For The Biggest Brain Benefits Taking a nap, we’ve seen time and again, is like rebooting your brain. Everyone likes to get a quick nap in every now and then, but napping may be as much of an art as it is a science. The Wall Street Journal offers recommendations for planning your perfect nap, including how long to nap and when. The sleep experts in the article say a 10-to-20-minute power nap gives you the best “bang for your buck,” but depending on what you want the nap to do for you, other durations might be ideal. For a quick boost of alertness, experts say a 10-to-20-minute power nap is adequate for getting back to work in a pinch. For cognitive memory processing, however, a 60-minute nap may do more good, Dr. “If you take it longer than 30 minutes, you end up in deep sleep. Finally, the 90-minute nap will likely involve a full cycle of sleep, which aids creativity and emotional and procedural memory, such as learning how to ride a bike. The Scientific Power of Naps: Sources: Lifehacker, Huffington Post

Association Kousmine Française - La diète HAFER (= diète phosphatée) de 4 jours... Dr F. CAUDAL Test thérapeutique pour l'enfant atteint de Déficit de l'Attention et HyperActivité ou DAHA Cette thérapeutique permet depuis 25 ans de stopper chez les enfants et les jeunes atteints de DAHA, ou SPO « Syndrome Psycho-Organique » pour les suisses ou MBD « Minimal Brain Dysfonction » pour les Anglosaxons. C’est avec un grand plaisir que je vous ai communiqué les premiers éléments de mon expérience en cabinet, lors des Rencontres Kousmine en juin dernier. Tout ceci est détaillé dans le livre de madame Herta HAFER, pharmacienne allemande (et de son époux, chimiste) : “La drogue cachée : les phosphates alimentaires, cause de troubles du comportement, de difficultés scolaires et de délinquance juvénile” écrit en 1976 et traduit par madame Luce PECLARD en 1978, qui en est à sa 6° édition revue et enrichie de nouvelles expériences et mises à jour. L’intoxication aux phosphates La découverte Comment nourrir l’enfant hyperactif ?

How to Study Less by Learning Things Once You read over your notes. Then you read them over again. Then you read them over a third time. Then you take the test and are surprised at just how much you missed. A lot of study time is wasted because of one problem: you fail to learn things the first time around. Repeatedly going over the same information like putting a band-aid over a sieve. The key to reducing the amount of time you study is simple: learn things the first time you see them, instead of after dozens of repetitions. This is all easier said than done. Step One: Find the Holes If you want to repair a leaky brain, you need to figure out where the holes are. What from this section am I most likely to forget? When you identify weak points, you can invest more time in fixing those instead of wasting time with a blanket studying technique of all information. Step Two: Repair Weak Points Once you’ve identified potential weak-points, you should immediately seek to fix them. Memorizing? Step Three: Check Your Understanding

Soldiers could have their bones copied and 3D printed in case of injury | Remagong Soldiers could be scanned before they enter the battlefield and a virtual 'twin' kept online so that new bones could be 3D printed when they get injured, scientists have suggested. Experts at the University of Nevada are in discussion with the US military to create records of ‘virtual’ soldiers which could be referred to by army surgeons. The team already uses virtual operating tables to practice dissection and help medical students learn the anatomy of the human body. The tables work by taking x-rays, ultrasounds and MRI’s to create an exact replica of a human body so that trainee doctors can see inside the body in great detail. The virtual autopsy table, designed by US firm Anatomage, is approximately the size of a front door with a large screen which shows a life-size body which can be manipulated in three dimensions.

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