Healthy Cells - Healthy Bodies
A cell is the smallest building block in every organ of your body. You have about 70 trillion of them in your body, that is 70 million million! The number of cells in your body is 4,000 times larger than the world population! The cells are of course specialized according to their purpose, but the basic “blueprint” of the cell is always the same.
Every cell in your body has the same blueprint that is stored in the DNA. Each of your cells contains this entire blueprint for all other body cells, with each cell having a data memory of approximately 2 gigabytes. Of these, only about 3 percent is used to store genetic information; the purpose of the remaining storage space in the cell is largely unexplained.
The structure and internal functioning of every one of your cells is largely the same. The cell nucleus is the boss, the mitochondria is the power plant, and the ATP is the energy storage, the endoplasmic reticulum is the intestine, the Golgi apparatus is an enzyme producer and the cell membrane is the outer shell that holds everything together. Each of your cells has its own metabolism: water, nutrients and oxygen have to enter, metabolic products need to be taken out.
The Cell Metabolism
It is well known to everyone how water and nutrients are transported in and how metabolic products are transported out. For the cells, this transport is handled through openings in their surface, the so-called cell membrane. These “valves” in the cell membrane open and close as needed. This mechanism is based on voltage potential, i.e., the difference in voltage between the cell interior and the intercellular space. The right or wrong amount of such potential is responsible for cell metabolism.
As we just mentioned, the transport of matter into and out of the cell functions by a kind of magnetically controlled valve mechanism. The voltage potential, i.e., the difference between the voltage inside the cell and the voltage between the cells, is responsible for healthy (physiological) cell metabolism. In principle, this mechanism explains why frequencies can be applied for many different purposes.