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Biological Programs Of Nature

By John Ohm

The discovery of “Significant Biological Special Programs of Nature” represents a major advancement in our understanding of life, health, and biology.

Common symptoms (excluding those caused by poisoning, injury, or starvation) can now be understood as natural, predictable consequences of an underlying “biological program” of cellular adaptation that had affected an organ of the body.

What is the biological program adapting to? Unexpected challenges, called “biological conflict shocks,” which cause visible imprints in the brain and organs of the body. (These spherical, or concentric, imprints are visible on a CT scan.)

With firsthand stories, we’ll demonstrate what happens during a biological program of adaptation. Each program has two phases: The “conflict active phase” after the unexpected conflict shock, and a “healing phase” after the conflict resolves. Each phase corresponds to a measurable, meaningful, and predictable shift in the brain, organ, and psyche of the individual. From here, we are finally able to understand with scientific precision the “why,” “when,” and “how” of the individual’s unique organ symptom.

Stories of Adaptability

Biological Program of the Middle Ear, Causing Otitis Media (“ear infection”) in the Healing Phase: “Christy Wants to Go Camping Too!”

It was a normal summer day for Christy. Her brothers, Jason and Alder, were playing outside, and they got the idea to set up a tent to go camping for the night. Christy jumped with excitement, wanting to be a part of the journey, and her brothers invited her to join in. They all got to work, and Christy helped prepare the site, helping slide the poles into the top of the tent, and gathered pillows and blankets for the upcoming nighttime adventure.

Once they had everything ready, they ran to their parents with their idea. Their dad, happy with the idea, told Jason and Alder that they could sleep in the tent. Christy was waiting for the words…“And you too Christy, since you helped them set it all up.” But that’s not what she heard. Instead, she was told that she was too little, and that she would have to sleep inside (conflict shock).

The conflict shock which initiates a biological program affect­ing the middle ear is “not being able to hear, assimilate, or ‘catch’ an important and necessary piece of information, i.e., a figurative ‘morsel’ for the ear.” It can also result from “hearing a piece of information that we want to get rid of.”

Active Phase

Psyche: Distress, sadness, and preoccupation with the conflict. A shift in Christy’s nervous system causes cold hands and feet.

Brain: The relay controlling the middle ear sits within the brainstem, on the left and right sides of the pons of the brain. A concentric ring (spherical) formation imprints overtop it in order to govern a biological adaptation in the organ.

Organ: The middle ear tissue composed of “endodermal” cells (like the intestines) undergoes an adaptation with mi­croscopic, asymptomatic, cell-multiplications. The purpose of the added cells is to improve the body’s ability to “digest” and process the “morsel” that we were unable to assimilate.

For the rest of the day, Christy was in deep dismay. That night, seeing her sadness, Christy’s mom wanted to cheer her up with some chocolate cookies, but Christy was too upset to even be interested. Feeling heartbroken by this, her mom went to discuss the issue with Christy’s father, and returned with some good news: “Your dad and I decided you can sleep out in the tent tonight!” Thrilled by these words, Christy’s mood changed, and she was soon in a state of joy again (conflict resolution).

She ran to the tent, and began to play with her brothers. And less than 30 minutes later, she started to feel an ache in her right ear…

Healing Phase

Psyche: Christy is no longer upset and preoccupied with the conflict, and instead feels a sense of relief and joy.

Brain: The imprint, which could be seen as a concentric ring overtop the brainstem relay, dissolves into an edema (fluid-filled area), allowing the body to restore the adapted brain tissue back to normal.

Organ: The cells, which were growing amid the conflict-active phase, are now suspended from growing, and the nervous system shifts into a healing phase that facilitates a process of cell-deconstruction. During this process, myco-bacteria that were already present in the body, become activated with the purpose of deconstructing and removing the previously added cells. This process causes inflammation. *Helpful remedy: Chopped garlic in a gauze for the inflamed ear.

Since the conflict had only lasted a short while, for roughly six hours from the time Christy was denied permission, to the time of her conflict resolution, the healing phase symptoms were not very severe. By the afternoon of the next day, they had dissipated entirely, and she was on to new adventures.

Biological Program of the Salivary Glands and Ducts Causing “Mumps” in the Healing Phase: “Sally is Forbidden to Have Treats.”

Sally was on the school bus home when she began thinking of a special box of treats that her mom kept in the kitchen cupboard. While in the kitchen, Sally went to the cupboard to grab her favorite sugar biscuit, knowing that she’d have to keep it secret from her mom, since she wasn’t allowed to eat treats before dinner. Her mouth began to water with the treat in her hand, but just at that moment, the kitchen door swung open and startled Sally tremendously. In a panic, she tried to quickly put the biscuit back, but her mother saw it right away, and scolded her. As a punishment, she was forbidden to have any sweets for a week (conflict shock).

The conflict shock, which initiates a biological program affecting the salivary ducts, is “not being able or not being allowed to eat (insalivate) or swallow something.” It can also be the result of “not wanting to eat or swallow something.”

Active Phase

Psyche: Worry and preoccupation with the conflict. Sally looks for closure, especially as it relates to her mom’s anger and loss of affection.

Brain: The relay affected by this shock is situated in the left and right sides of the Sensory Cortex. A spherical formation imprints overtop these relays, governing an adaptation in the salivary ducts.

Organ: The salivary ductal passages composed of “ectodermal” cells begin to ulcerate and lose cells. No noticeable pain occurs during the ulcerations except for a possible mild “dragging ache.” The purpose of the cell-ulceration is to widen the ductal passageways within the salivary glands for easier and faster secretion of saliva, to better “insalivate” the morsel.

For the next week, Sally is reminded of her punish­ment whenever she desires a sweet, and feels isolated and ashamed about getting in trouble. One night, after dinner, she was thinking of the problem, wondering if her mother will ever forgive her, when all of a sudden her mom showed up with a plate full of cookies and sugar biscuits. At that moment, Sally realizes that all is finally well, her punishment is over, and her mom isn’t holding it against her anymore. Sally’s mouth begins to water, and this time she happily stuffs the biscuit into her mouth (conflict resolution).

The conflict shock, which initiates a biological program affecting the salivary ducts, is “not being able or not being allowed to eat (insalivate) or swallow something.” It can also be the result of “not wanting to eat or swallow something.”

But the joy doesn’t last very long, because a few hours later, a terrible pain arises under her ears and at the back of her cheeks. By the time she’s in bed, her cheeks are blown up like a cushion, and her neck is tight to the touch. Sally’s mom realizes: This is a case of Mumps.

Healing Phase

Psyche: Sally is relieved, emotionally, and physically. Her nervous system enters a “vagatonic” state of para­sympathetic activity with warm extremities. (If the family understands why the swelling is occuring in the salivary glands, there will be no need for undue fear. The family will consciously navigate the healing process, knowing exactly what the body is doing.)

Brain: The imprint in the sensory cortex dissolves into an edema, allowing the brain to dissolve and excrete the glial cells that had composed the spherical formation.

Organ: The microscopic ulcerations that proceeded for several days in the ductal tissues now cease, and a repair phase occurs within an inflammatory, fluid environment. During this process, swelling becomes more or less pro­nounced, which can occlude the salivary ducts for a time, leading to additional swelling. The healing process can take five to nine days to complete. *Helpful remedy: Ice in a damp cloth placed on the site of swelling.

The symptoms only lasted five days, and Sally was back to her happy self. She even appeared to be more mature after the ordeal, like a growth spurt had occurred. Her mother regretted not knowing that the punishment resulted in a biological program (she would have resolved the problem much earlier if she knew), but she thought: Everything happens for a good reason. Their relationship had grown stronger, and Sally’s psyche, brain, and body had grown wiser and more resilient.

Biological Program of the Outer Skin Causing a Rash in the Healing Phase: “Rudy’s Gone Missing!”

Joseph and his black Lab, Rudy, had a close, loving bond. Joseph was 9, and Rudy was just beginning to outgrow his puppy years. One day, Rudy was outside alone and decided to follow the mail truck, thinking about the treats he would often receive from the mailman. But he didn’t realize he had followed the truck for far too long, and was soon lost.

Joseph’s mom was the one to alert him: “I haven’t seen Rudy anywhere…have you?” Joseph shot up with concern (conflict shock).

He went outside, thinking he could call Rudy back home, but Rudy never showed up. They called and called for Rudy, but it soon became clear, Rudy was missing…“Had he been taken?” Joseph thought. “Or worse, did he get hit by a car?” Joseph was very worried.

The biological conflict shock which initiates a biological program affecting the outer skin is one of “separation,” where an individual is unexpectedly “separated from someone or something he loves,” or when they “feel a need to separate” from someone or something that they deem unsafe.

Active Phase

Psyche: Shocked with concern over the separation. Ruminating on the problem with loss of sleep. Wanting to reestablish connection and touch with what was sepa­rated. (Had Joseph interpreted the conflict differently, a different biological response would have occurred.) The conflict affects the area of the body that the psyche had most associated with the separation. In Joseph’s case, it af­fected the inside of his right arm where he would hug and caress Rudy all the time.

Brain: Joseph’s separation shock impacts the left side of the Sensory Cortex, affecting the area related to the inside of the right arm.

Organ: The ectoderm of the outer skin tissue begins to ulcerate, proportionate to the intensity and duration of the perceived separation conflict. The cell-loss provides a primitive biological counter-measure to the separation, helping to desensitize the sense of touch to better cope with the distress. If it’s a conflict of “wanting to separate,” the ulcerations can be seen to help the individual detach from the object. Symptoms such as numbness, dryness, and flaking of the skin may occur.

Joseph’s mother begins to get worried, and calls her neighbors as well the impound, while Joseph continues to call for Rudy several times before bedtime. Throughout the night, he can barely sleep.

The following day, Joseph is in school, and his mother receives the positive news. A household from 3 miles down the road had found Rudy, and decided to hold onto him for the night, not knowing where he belonged. She discovered their address, and picked Rudy up. An hour later, she began to experience some mild congestion (her own resolution symptoms!). Meanwhile, Joseph arrived home and discovered Rudy sitting next to his mother. He was overjoyed and relieved! “You found him! Thank you! Thank you!” (conflict resolution for Joseph.)

Joseph and Rudy hugged and played for the next 30 minutes, and that’s when Joseph began to experience an itchy, red spot on his right arm.

Healing Phase

Psyche: Relief and relaxation within the nervous system. The sympathetic active phase and the perception of “separa­tion” is gone, and concern for Rudy subsides.

Brain: The spherical imprint in the sensory cortex dissolves with edema, and the edema is then pressed out from the brain at the end of the healing phase.

Organ: The microscopic ulcerations stop the moment resolution is achieved. Inflammation surfaces in the affected area, causing redness, itchyness, and a rash.

Joseph’s inner arm is the only place affected, being the area his psyche associated most with the separation from Rudy. The rash takes two days to fully heal. His mother knows exactly what the conflict was and reassures that they won’t let Rudy outside unattended for the foreseeable future. (It’s quite possible Rudy experienced some healing symptoms as well, if he suffered a conflict shock after getting lost. Though no complaints for Rudy were ever noticed…Animals are natural at moving through their symptoms without any panic.)

Biological Program of the Breast Glands, Causing a Lump in the Conflict-Active Phase: “The Doctors Say Your Daughter Will Be Okay…”

Abigale Armstrong was a mother of three kids, ages 3, 5, and 7. Her five-year-old, Lisa, was her most active child. She loved to run, jump, and wander, always having a knack of worrying Abby the most. One day, the two of them were on a shopping adventure in town, and Lisa decided to bolt across the street toward an ice-cream stand where several other kids were standing. To Abby’s horror, she saw Lisa run into the street while a car screeched to a halt! But not in time, before knocking Lisa down unconscious (conflict shock).

The conflict shock, which initiates a biological program affecting the breast glands (not to be confused with the breast ducts) is a “mother-child worry” or “nest conflict.” It can also be the result of a shocking, unanticipated “mother-child dispute, quarrel, or argument.” (Note: The conflict can be in relation to a “partner,” causing the dominant side of the body, or right side in majority of people, to be affected. )

Active Phase

Psyche: Sudden shock concerning her daughter. Immediate sense of isolation and difficulty coping with the challenge.

Brain: The relay governing the breast-glands are located laterally in the cerebellum. The shock lands in Abby’s right cerebellum relay, affecting the left side of her body in her left breast gland (her non-dominant side).

Organ: Cell-proliferation in the left breast in proportion to the intensity and duration of the conflict. The added cells increase the breast gland’s size and function. This is a biological response in females to enhance the ability to pro­duce milk within the glandular tissue (applies regardless of whether one is breastfeeding). After days or weeks of con­flict activity depending on the severity of the shock event, the added cells may become noticed as a lump of tissue.

Note: The hypothesis that breast cells become “metastatic” has never been directly verified using the scientific method. The fundamental cause of any subsequent cancer can be seen as an additional brain-body program resulting from a subsequent conflict shock. This can include the shock of a diagnosis! In the case of a sudden “death fright conflict” from a frightening diagnosis, the lung alveoli cells respond (controlled from the brainstem) with cell-multiplication, serving a primitive biologi­cal purpose related to oxygen intake. (See pg. 32 for more on these common “cancer” sequences.)

Lisa is rushed to the hospital and Abby is sitting next to her the whole way, more alert and distraught than she had ever been in her life. After two days of care, Abby is told that her daughter hasn’t suffered any major brain injury, and that the doctors anticipate a full recovery. The next morning, Lisa wakes up, and begins talking: “Where’s Rumi?” she asks out load, speaking about their cat they brought home last week. Abby is immensely relieved to hear her child’s voice, and to see that she is okay (conflict resolution).

Healing Phase

Psyche: Resolution brings about a major relief, and the shock-state of the nervous system begins to lose its tight grasp. The major fear-shock of sudden “worry” over her daughter is gone.

Brain: The brain relay in the cerebellum (right side) begins to enter an edema phase. The spherical imprint was sizable, and the edema slowly works peripherally inwards to restore the area back to normal tone.

Organ: Cell-proliferation ceases the moment Lisa is con­firmed to be okay when Abby’s conflict resolves. A process of cell-removal begins, leading to some swelling of the affected breast-gland. The fluid, inflammatory environ­ment is necessary for the healing process to take place. This makes the lump (previously unnoticed to Abby) more pro­nounced in size. Myco-bacteria become active in the area to help break down and excrete the previously added cells.

Abby first noticed the swollen lump the day after getting home, while she was taking a long shower. She wasn’t shocked by the symptom at all. She had already considered that such a process might be occurring in her body while at the hospital, due to the fact that she knew she just experi­enced a major conflict shock of worry. Her prior knowledge of the biological programs allowed her symptoms to be anticipated and welcomed without panic, as a positive sign that her conflict was now resolved. The inflammation, swelling, and pain grew over the course of a couple days, then began to dissolve away. She reassured herself with lov­ing care, focusing on the beautiful health of her child who was recovering well.

In Summary

A biological program always begins with a biological con­flict shock—an acute, isolating challenge that catches an individual off guard. Then the program proceeds through two phases—a conflict active phase followed by a post-conflict healing phase. Throughout the process, the brain, organ, and psyche undergo predictable, measurable, and meaningful changes depending on the nature of the con­flict and which phase the biological program is in.

The discovery of biological programs can dissolve so much fear surrounding the topic of health. It shows us the biological meaning and the “why” behind an individual’s symptoms. And it opens up a paradigm of empathy, social connection, and healthcare success never before witnessed in human history.

Please seek out a holistic medical doctor who honors the Hippocratic Oath for all medical concerns.

Compliments to Daniela Amstutz and Harald Baumann for inspiring this article.