We shall perhaps never know quite what happened to the lost civilizations of Atlantis, Kemet, Punt, Hattian, Vinča, Maya, or the Indus Valley, but the constant abuse of resources and utter disregard of Nature demonstrated by whatever we call this current civilization would suggest that our predecessors might well have made some mistakes of a similar sort with regard to the biofactors.

Every natural physical phenomena such as electricity, magnetism, gravity, heat, levity, light, and atmospheric pressure are due to frequency. It took a few billion years for the earth to get them all in tune so that we humans can have a space to live in.

Do we ever really consider the impact that human-generated frequencies have on nature as a whole? Clearly the answer is a resounding NO; otherwise we would be a little more respectful of what is at the origin of life.

These natural frequencies impact our daily lives on a permanent basis in ways that we generally ignore. The artificial frequencies humans have introduced in the name of convenience and comfort are rarely, if ever, researched beforehand to assess the damaging effects on people and nature. Such was the case for microwaves used in the development of radar, the fission and fusion of atoms in atomic energy. We have a remarkable capacity to turn a blind eye to what is clearly problematic.

We also know that artificially generated electricity alters naturally occurring frequencies, but we don’t attempt to do any serious research to discover what the effects might be, because if the results were not what we wanted to hear, there would be no one to pick up the research tab. Even if scientific inquiry were to result in a change for improvement, the risk of discovering unpleasantness is simply not worth the candle, in the estimation of those who make the decisions.

Whatever conclusions we can draw from this total disregard for the health of both nature and humankind, made worse by the detrimental effects of various frequency-generating devices (electrification, radar, telecommunications, etc.) that started out as interesting gadgets but that became essential, the fact remains that the gadgets now serve human comfort, they make the few rich, and they are here to stay. It would perhaps be comforting to rant about our irresponsibility, but that would merely prompt many of you to move on to the next rant.

A few years ago, chronic optimists including myself still held the naïve, immature hope that in the end all would be for the best, or that perhaps Nature would take mercy, as is apparently her way—and indeed I hope that she is still listening. Now that financial interest has assumed full control over global activities and any hope for a collective remedy to our complacency is out of the question, it seems as if it is down to the individual; and, the good news is, it would appear that solutions exist.

Science has taught us volumes about these phenomena and, thanks to the harnessing of some of these energies, is the driving force behind the numerous advantages we “enjoy” in today’s world.

Other inquiries are less well known, generally ignored, and sometimes even banished, despite the fact that they cast light on many of these issues, and we would benefit from examining them. How many researchers and others have dedicated tremendous time and effort to their passion and to the dissemination of their discoveries, but who still exist only in the shadows?

Life is movement, the alchemy of yin and yang, the cosmic and telluric forces; we are reminded of this wherever we turn our attention in the world. For example, areas in the oceans where oxygen is depleted become dead to all but the most resistant and generally noxious substances, but this is all part of the natural and highly complex transformation that we are inclined to disregard as simply disintegration (aka death, or the temporary absence of movement of an original entity), on its way to becoming something else.

Areas affected by man-made electromagnetic and nuclear radiation, basically everywhere except the least inhabited zones of the world, are in a category of their own, due to their deep and far-reaching consequences across both time and geographic space. The powers that be seem to deliberately obfuscate data, modifying safety thresholds and ignoring the recorded effects of such radiation on all living things. As a result, there is no concerted scientific effort to trace or monitor events, probably because there is nothing that can be done to mitigate the ongoing disasters (Fukushima and mobile telephony being the perfect examples), but the long-term consequences are clearly not positive for the denizens of this world. While one can argue that it is hard to predict what mutations might be caused by the heating and subsequent disruption to the cellular structure of living organisms, the fact remains that neither electromagnetic nor nuclear radiation is conducive to life, even if humans generate tiny amounts of EMF themselves.

The very high density of electronic and electrical equipment in our domestic and urban environments and the subsequent radiation of various sorts generated by this equipment are the direct cause of a huge amount of environmental disruption and pollution, which we disregard sublimely, caught as we are between the attraction of the utility of it all and the fear of invisible threats. But fortunately humans are highly resilient, like cockroaches (the comparison is purely one of resistance; I am not insinuating anything!). There was an experiment back in the 1960s, to see how long cockroaches can survive without “food”. About ten of the insects were hermetically sealed inside a TV set, and after a year, the still-functioning box was opened to reveal one transparent roach, who had apparently survived by eating the others before attacking the plastic of the wiring circuit.

We are not even locked up.

Life has developed on earth over a substantial number of years thanks to the predominantly magnetic earth (telluric) forces and the electromagnetic frequencies reaching us from above—the yang energy from the heavens and the earth’s yin.

These forces are explained individually by modern science but only by differentiation, which means isolation, separation, and an inevitable alienation as a function. On the contrary, people of ancient cultures spent a lot of time observing natural phenomena and experimenting with their findings, and they left a wealth of knowledge in various forms (literature, monuments, vestiges, etc.), some of which is accessible although often ignored, perhaps because it is considered premodern and therefore not worthy of attention.

Other bodies of ancient knowledge, such as from Egypt, still remain to be revealed, although more open-minded attitudes would not do any harm if we ever hope to discover their reality. The rigid modern academic paradigm would even have us believe that the pyramids are tombs, despite the fact that no bodies have ever been found in a pyramid. It is more important apparently to maintain the status quo than discover a truth.

The energetic forces which govern us are presumably still the same as they were millennia ago, a little weaker or stronger although that can’t be confirmed, with some additions and no doubt many modifications caused by technology. So perhaps an unorthodox approach might be more appropriate, gathering information from all horizons, assimilating and synthesizing while never losing sight of the fact that it is all one interconnected whole made up of myriad details having their own individual effects while being part of the total overall activity.

While we know a fair amount concerning the earth’s magnetism and its influence on all that lives, we know next to nothing about the very subtle magnetic effects in and on the human body. So, a brief word is in order, if we hope to achieve a greater grasp not only on how magnetism operates in the human but, more importantly having examined that, if there is anything to be done to improve our lot.

This is what I spend my time doing, assembling information, experimenting, demystifying and every now and again, finding little nuggets. I think what is to be found in the Biomagnetism file is one of those little gems.

© Christopher Freeland, 2016