11 Nov 2017

Cellular memory or body memory is real

0 Comment

Cellular memory or body memory is real

Many of my clients hear me talk about cellular memory or body memory. Cellular memory or body memory IS REAL, and every cell holds it (Dr Bruce Lipton, The Biology of Belief,
https://www.brucelipton.com/books/biology-of-belief). The physicist Fred Alan Wolf (http://www.fredalanwolf.com/,https://whatthebleep.com/) clarified its “mechanism” in as far back as 1986. Clients often report sudden resurfacing of old memories in their sessions.

Animals shake the adrenaline rush off after a stressful event, while we humans tend to hold on to it. It is vital that we find ways to switch off our stress response.

Below is a synopsis of how the theoretical quantum physicist Amit Goswami describes how muscles hold memory (https://www.amazon.com.au/Quantum-Doctor-Physicist-Explains-Integral-ebook/dp/B005CIXRBE). The brackets are mine. Individual muscles communicate with specific organs, acupuncture gateways and meridians. Knowing these correlations helps me find the offending muscle and release it and with it the memory underlying the imbalance.

Muscles consist of cells and their nuclei, small fibres and fibre bundles. These small fibres consist of repeating units along the muscle’s axis. Imagine a string of longitudinal beads. A muscle’s bioenergetics depend on the free flow of calcium ions. A muscle tenses up as it defends against emotional trauma. At that time these longitudinal units are flooded with calcium ions. These calcium ions can remain to some extent after the traumatic event is over. It is this residue of calcium ions that maintains the tension in the muscle. In other words, they convert the tension into a memory of a suppressed trauma. [The larger picture: Calcium is the energetic mineral of the kidneys. Chinese Medicine associates the kidneys with the emotion of Fear].

This memory keeps the affected muscle under constant stress and does not allow it to relax [“collapse the reality of the memory”, let it go]. As the muscle is unable to “reactivate” it causes pain and asymmetry.



About the Author

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


* Copy This Password *

* Type Or Paste Password Here *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>