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Stem cells

Stamcell_norra_cypern_magasinet_north_cyprusWe have previously attempted to highlight various aspects of electricity in the body. Today, we shall discuss a healing method which is quite unknown.
We begin with fertilization. The first cell begins to divide at breakneck speed. It will be 100 billion to 650 hours. The first cell becomes two which are exactly alike. The following divisions resulting in a large number of stem cells. The body will always, until death, produce stem cells.
What are stem cells?
Their origin and potential: with special emphasis on neural and embryonic stem cells
During embryonic development all organs form from groups of dividing cells, known as stem cells. These cells are initially “unprogrammed” but can mature (differentiate) and form all the different cell types in an organism. The term stem cell describes a cell (I) which has unlimited or increased ability to divide and (II) has multi-potential, ie, a cell can give rise to more cells of the same type but also form several different cell types.
The stem cells will soon begin to differentiate: to become specific cells, liver cells, kidney cells, etc.. in correct numbers. A baby weighing 4 kg has twice as many live cells as a baby that weighs 2 kg. Blueprint is stored in every cell.
This is how far the established science has come. There are thousands of sites on the internet providing information about this.
Stem cells can then differentiate into the type of cell that is needed. In wound healing, it would be wonderful if we had access to stem cells in abundance.
In fact we have. We can take existing cells and re-differentiate them into stem cells. I will roughly try to describe the process.
We need a silvercloth, eg. silver coated nylon threads in a highly elastic woven fabric, an electrical power source, and a measuring instrument for low current and low voltage,and some wires.
Example: A singe in the wrist with severe tissue loss.
Add silver cloth on the wound cathode. Add corresponding cloth on back of the hand, the anode. Send a weak current, μA, through the wound. It will now form silver ions. These will, during the first day, kill bacteria, viruses and fungi. When the wound is clean enters phase two, which can take several days. Existing cells re-differentiate to stem cells. During phase three, which may take a few more days, the new stem cells differentiate into tissues of various types, muscles, nerves, blood vessels, etc.
The silver fabric must be changed several times a day. Current and voltage must be monitored and be optimal with respect to wound size. If the current is too low, nothing happens. If it is too high, it may be electrolytic side effects with subsequent cell death. The voltage moves about 0.1-0.2 volts and the current is in the range of μA, microamps.
This is described in detail on the internet: Robert Becker, Cross Current and Bodyelectricity.

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About Sophia Söderholm 2553 Articles
At the age of ten Sophia moved from Sweden in 1998 and has since lived in several locations around the world including Spain, and has been residing in North Cyprus for four years now. Her educational background is in marketing, hotel management and real estate, and she now works as a real estate agent and is editor in chief for New Cyprus Magazine. If you any questions for Sophia, please write to: sophia@newcyprusmagazine.com.