Quantum Biology

Quantum Biology

Since the discovery of the electron 110 years ago, our knowledge of the minute world of atoms and subatomic particles has expanded beyond the wildest imaginations of the founders of atomic science. Quantum physics has developed into a comprehensive explanation of the behavior of the smallest particles.

What is now apparent is that the laws that govern the micro world of atoms are equally valid for the macro world of the Universe. Events in the micro world are reflected I n the macro world and vice versa.

The physicist’s conclusion is that everything in the Universe is interconnected.

Now physicists are beginning to look at the world of biology, moving from examining inanimate objects to that of life forms, for these, too, are made of atoms and live within the confines of the cosmos. This branch of study has been termed Quantum Biology.

Humans, like all matter, are constructed from atoms grouped together in specific ways. The laws that govern these groupings are explained through quantum chemistry.

The classical model of atoms, with a central ‘sun’ and electrons circling like miniature planets, and set rules of how they interact and bond to form molecules, has been replaced.

A new model has taken precedence, where atomic nuclei are surrounded by electron clouds that behave in a paradoxical, uncertain way. Atoms and electrons interact with each other, communicating their needs and responding to their situation.

This process is described through Quantum Electrodynamics (QED) and centers on the idea of photons, which are massless, chargeless packets of light that carry information from one electron structure to another.

This information is used by atoms to determine the formation and breaking of molecular bonds, and in turn by cells to form proteins, and by organs to perform functions. In fact, all activity in the entire body is governed by this atomic information transfer process.

This interaction has a real component, which involves chemical, electrical and physical processes, as well as a virtual component.

Within the human body there are literally billions of atoms, all of which are in communication with other atoms, deciding how they should interact in order for the human body to function. Biophysics has unraveled the format of these communications and is able to decipher their meaning.

The HBF is a summation of all the QED fields within a human and represents an intelligent, self-organizing structure, responsible for regulating all body processes down to the atomic level.

NES Infoceuticals contains virtual information that can be introduced into the HBF in order to correct distortions in the photon-level information-transfer process.

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