The Current Theory
(structural matching) vs.
the Proposed Theory (electromagnetic signals)
The presently dominant QSAR (quantitative structure-activity relationship) theory of molecular signaling claims that two structurally matching molecular objects exchange specific information by mere contact (sometimes also referred to as the Key/Keyhole interaction model).
Specific molecular interactions happen after random collisions between partners on a trial-and-error basis, using electrostatic, short range (two to three times the molecule size) forces. But this kind of random encounter, among many molecules which are foreign to a given biochemical reaction, would give to these meetings statistically little chance of occurring.
Thus, the simplest biological event might require a very long time to happen.
Using various experimental protocols we are able to activate specific cell functions with the corresponding low frequency (<20 kHz) electromagnetic waves. This prompted us to hypothesize that the molecular signal is composed of such low frequency waves and that the ligand coresonates with the receptor pretty much as the tuning of a radio device.
It is well-documented that:
- Molecules emit specific frequencies.
- A complex set of high frequency waves can produce low frequencies according to the "beat frequency" phenomenon.
- All biological interactions occur in water, since, on the average, there are ten thousand molecules of water per molecule of protein.
In 1998, Endler et al did a study on tadpoles that provides clear evidence of the effect of electromagnetic signals on biological systems. His research has been duplicated by ten other researchers at eight different universities.
Tadpoles from tree frogs were studied in their development. It is well known that thyroxine up to a dilution of 10-8th induces and accelerates metamorphosis from larvae to tadpoles. Homeopathic dilutions of thyroxine in the 10-11th to 10-30th actually inhibit morphogenesis. Control water without thyroxine or with no succession had no effect (see below).
Also, larvae which had been exposed to excitatory material doses of thyroxine were later exposed to a succussed 10-8thpreparation, which was able to inhibit the previously stimulatory effect. This experiment provides proof of the homeopathic principle of Isopathy.
Finally, an experiment was conducted where electrical frequencies were acquired from a vile of potentized water with thyroxine and amplified. These signals were digitized and transmitted into pure water (without thyroxine). The result was that metamorphosis was again inhibited in comparison with controls (see below).
Water with its interactions with enzymes, cells, and tissues can be seen as more than just a lock and key mechanism. Electromagnetic field interaction in the experiment with tree frogs proved that homeopathic potencies are not just molecules in water, but electromagnetic field vehicles with specific frequency complexes.
This type of research goes beyond the molecular biology discipline and is more closely related to the bio-physical field of study.
Fritz Albert Popp