The human body’s Magnetic energy

Magnetism is a force created the space around “Moving charged” particles (e.g., electrons). The space by which this magnetic force exists is known as “Magnetic field”. In biology, the movement of “Electrolytes” (Na+, K+, Cl-, Ca2+, etc.) creates a very weak magnetic field. This biological magnetic field interacts with Earth’s magnetic field (0.5 G), which form the background field covering the entire planet

In the cell, multiple ions (Na+, K+, Cl- … etc) moves in and out of the cell membrane. The movement of charged molecules creates “Electric current”. Any electric current has a “Magnetic field” perpendicular to it. Any magnetic field has a “Frequency

Magnetism and electricity are interrelated phenomena; this means that a moving electrical charge (e.g., electrons) in an electrical wire for example is capable of creates a magnetic field perpendicular in orientation to the electrical flow direction. In the same logic, a magnetic field that varies in time (e.g., pulsed) induces the flow of electric current. Based on the last fact, human body movements or exercise generate electricity within the body’s neurons and muscles due to movement of the blood and fluids electrolytes within the Earth external magnetic field. This magnetic field has a frequency of (0-10 Hz), which is very important for cellular function 

Research in magnetic field therapy is divided into two main areas: pulsed bioelectric magnetic therapy (Electrical magnets), and fixed magnetic therapy (Permanent magnets). A fixed magnet emits “Magnetic field only”, while pulsed electromagnetic apparatus emits both “Electric + magnetic fields

The body’s own biomagnetic fields have both time-varied (frequency) and direct current (DC) components. In living system, a “Static magnetic field” is negligible because everything from molecule to organelle is in motion. Endogenous magnetic field is generated by muscle contraction, nerve impulse, or by piezoelectric bony force is short and generated in a pulse fashion (Pulsed magnetic field - PEMF). The human magnetic field arises from 3 main inter-locked systems: the Heart (Circulatory system), and the Myofascial planes (Acupuncture system), and the Nervous system (Chakras system

Magnetic fields characteristics

1. Intensity: refers to the “Strength” of the magnetic field, which is measured in units of gauss (G) and Tesla (T); 1 Tesla = 10,000 gauss

2. Space: refers to the “3-Dimentional shape” of the field. As the magnetic field reaches the surface of the magnet, it bends, giving a 3D dimensional shape

3. Time: refers to weather the field is Static (Produced by direct current – DC) or Dynamic (Produced by alternative current – AC)

4. Polarity: magnetism is NOT energy, and magnetic currents Do NOT flow. Magnetic polarity refers to the “Direction” of the magnetic force. It starts from the “North” (Toward the center) to the “South” (Away from the center)

5. Frequency: is the number of complete cycles in which a wave “Vibrates” or “Moves” per seconds; it is expressed in Hertz (Hz). The frequency of the magnetic resonance fields located in the “Radio spectrum” or that of “Microwaves spectrum 

Materials & Magnetism

Some materials exhibit certain behaviors in the presence of a magnetic field; these behaviors have been known as:

a) Ferromagnetism: a ferromagnetic material is a material that is attracted to magnetic field (e.g., iron, nickel, or cobalt); when placed in a magnetic field, the magnetic field within the ferromagnetic material will be larger than the magnetic field outside it (Magnetic susceptibility)

b) Paramagnetism: a paramagnetic material is a material that is weakly attracted to magnets (e.g., aluminum and copper). Ferromagnetic material can transform into a paramagentic material when it is heated above the "Curi temperature" (The temperature at which a metal loses its magnetism)

c) Superparamagnetism: a supraparamagnetic material is a paramagnetic material that will become more magnetic when it is very cold, or cooled below its Curi temperature (e.g., aluminum, uranium and platinum

d) Diamagnetism: a diamagnetic material is a material that when it is exposed to a strong magnetic field, it induces a weak magnetic field in the opposite direction (repels the magnetic field). Examples of diamagnetic material include (Bismuth, zinc, gold, mercury, and carbon graphite)

Biological tissues are “Diamagnetic” with few exceptions (They create a magnetic field in opposition to an externally applied magnetic field). Various cells and tissues are conductors (Allow for electron flow), insulators (Inhibit electron flow), semiconductors (Allow for electron flow in only one direction), capacitors (Accumulate and store charge, later to release that charge), and so on. Cells transmit and receive energy, and each has its very own frequency with which it oscillates

 

Selected references

1. Randhawa SS. A text book of biochemistry and biophysics. 2012; S. Vikas & Co.- Punjab; 1st edition

http://www.amazon.in/Text-Book-Biochemistry-Biophysics-Randhawa/dp/9381390398/ref=sr_1_fkmr0_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1438961227&sr=8-1-fkmr0&keywords=textbook+of+biochemistry+and+biophysics+Randhawa

2. Lednyiczky G et al. Biological resonance – resonance in biology. Hippocampus Research Facilities. 1-19

http://www.hippocampusinstitute.net/index.html

3. Biological resonance heals the wholeness. Hippocampus Research Facilities. 1-20

http://www.hippocampusinstitute.net/index.html

4. Krouham AO et al. Magnetism in medicine:  review of a new therapeutic and diagnostic approach. Anti-Aging Medical News; 2013: 58-65

5. Kirschvink JL et al. Magnetite in human tissues: A mechanism for the biological effects of weak ELF magnetic fields. Bioelectromagnetics Supplement 1992; 1: 101-113