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They are composed of small blue bions, which can grow and multiply with the addition of sterile bion water. This represents primary bion formation, the condensation of free orgone energy from the earth.
Naessens explains that many years ago he injected a piece of rabbit muscle the size of his fingertip with cultured rabbit somatids, then vacuum sealed this small sample in the jar and left it to soak up the sun.The sealed-up meat then began to grow, until it filled the whole bottom of the jar, about three inches deep. Last winter , there was a particularly bitter cold snap in Québec, and the specimen froze and turned black. But after a few days, a section of it was literally 'in the pink' again.
We examined the sample closely on two occasions. The "meat" definitely looks alive. Naessens has opened the jar and analyzed it under the microscope and reports that the specimen has the morphological structure of normal rabbit tissue. The date on the top of the jar is December 9, 1977. Naessens believes that this sample represents the conversion of energy from sunlight into matter. He is as aware as anyone that this is "impossible" according to the conventional understanding of matter-to-energy conversions. Yet he is a good enough scientist not to turn his back on the evidence of his senses.
In another jar, soaking in formaldehyde, are about five hideously deformed newborn rabbits. Naessens had injected their mother with somatids from a duck some time before she became pregnant. Then every baby rabbit was born deformed. Naessens believes that such experiments demonstrate that somatids are in some sense the precursors of DNA, although they themselves do not contain any nucleic acids.
Rife used a series of prisms to direct a monochromatic light beam onto the live specimen and then fine-tuned the light frequency until it "matched" the micro-organism's, prompting a kind of resonance in the organism and causing it to "light up." This unique method of staining with light was a profound breakthrough, far superior to the conventional chemical dyes used with electron microscopy.
Prion proteins play powerful role in survival, evolution of wild yeast strains
Prions, the much-maligned proteins most commonly known for causing "mad cow" disease, are commonly used in yeast to produce beneficial traits in the wild. Moreover, such traits can be passed on to subsequent generations and eventually become "hard-wired" into the genome, contributing to evolutionary change.
...Lindquist speculates that these shape-shifting proteins may be "remnants of early life," from a time when inheritance was predominantly protein-based rather than nucleic-acid based. She also theorizes that prions may play such roles beyond yeast, and her lab intends to take similar approaches in the hunt for prion activity in other organisms.