We have around 75 billion cells in our body. And each cell has a “system” similar as we do – a respiratory, digestive, excreter, endocrine, nervous, reproductive and the immune system.
So, as every cell has micro “systems” that we have in our bodies, we would then suppose that the nucleus of the cell is equivalent to our brains, right?
Every cell has a nucleus, and their nuclei contains all of it’s genetic code.
However, researchers have found that the cell continues to live and perform every task, even without the nuclei (where the genes are). Lab studies have demonstrated that cells were able to last for more than 60 days without a nucleus. This proves so that the nucleus (“cell brain”) does not control the cell. So, what does that mean? It means that our genetic code does not implicate how our cells are going to work.
“…enucleated cells may survive for two or more months with out genes, and yet are capable of effecting complex responses to environmental and cytoplasmic stimuli.” Said Lipton in his paper.
The study concluded that the membrane of each cell was able to read the outer signals of the environment and then was able to send it to its proteins – telling them what to do. The nucleus had no part in telling the proteins what to do and how to behave. What signals are those? Shock, happiness, anger, satisfaction, fear, love, compassion, resentment, joy… all signals travelling through our body’s physical meridians, as well as the semi-physical ones.
I talk thoroughly about this in my latest book: ‘The Supernatural Science: Theory and Magic’.
Nevertheless, talking about books… that study — developed and made popular by biologist Bruce Lipton, PhD, was the first piece of successful research to identify the nuclei of cells as a type of “reproductive” system, rather than its brain. The piece – later transcribed to a book ‘The Biology of Belief’ gained him momentum amongst geneticists as well as students of metaphysics around the world (including myself) interested in how our DNA is governed by our beliefs, as opposed to what is active or dormant in our genes.