By Karen Barna
Human development starts with an embryo and the human embryonic development of our human vertebrate brain reflects its evolution from the three anterior bulges of the neural tube. In all vertebrates, not just human, we see three bilaterally symmetrical, anterior bulges of the dorsal hollow nerve cord. These three bulges go on to develop into the forebrain, midbrain, and hindbrain. At conception the rapid division of embryonic stem cells gives rise to three different types of specialized cells; (1) ectoderm, (2) endoderm; and (3) mesoderm which are induced pluripotent stems cells which we derive from bone marrow and which also maintain the normal turnover of regenerative organs, such as blood, skin, and intestinal tissue. These stem cells give rise to the various organs that will eventually grow into the complete fully functioning human being and create the communication network required from survival and internal homeostasis.
The Cerebellum, Thalmus, and Hypothalmus
For the purpose of my argument let’s begin with the cerebellum, thalmus and hypothalmus. The cerebellum is the part of the brain that is located at the brain‘s base. It functions in coordination and error-checking during motor, perceptual, and cognitive performances. There is strong evidence that the cerebellum is involved in learning and remembering, motor responses, because such learning can be blocked by damage to one of its major subdivisions. The cerebellum receives sensory information about the position of the joints and the length of the muscles, as well as information from the auditory and visual systems. It receives input from the motor pathways, telling it which actions are being commanded from the cerebrum. The cerebellum uses this information to provide automatic coordination of movement and balance. Hand-eye coordination is on example of such a function. If the cerebellum is damaged, the eyes can follow a moving object, but they will not stop at the same place as the object. If you can’t dance, coordination begins in the cerebellum.
The thalamus and hypothalamus are located centrally and just above the cerebellum. The thalamus is the main input center for sensory information going to the cerebrum and the main output center for motor information leaving the cerebrum. It contains many different nuclei, each one dedicated to sensory information of a particular type. Incoming information from all the senses is sorted out in the thalamus and sent on to the appropriate higher brain centers for further interpretation and integration. The thalamus also receives input from the cerebrum and other parts of the brain that regulate emotion and arousal.
Although it weighs only a few grams, the hypothalamus is one of the most important brain regions for homeostatic regulation. The hypothalamus is the source of two sets of hormones, posterior pituitary hormones and releasing hormones that act on the anterior pituitary. The hypothalamus contains the body’s thermostat, as well as centers for regulating hunger, thirst, and many other basic survival mechanisms. Unexplained weight gain and weight loss may be due to a malfunctioning or manipulated hypothalamus. Hypothalamic nuclei also play a role in sexual and mating behaviors, the fight-or-flight response, and pleasure. Stimulation of specific centers can cause what are known as “pure” behaviors. For example, rats placed in an experimental situation where they can press a lever to stimulate a “pleasure” center will do so to the exclusion of eating and drinking. Stimulation of another area can produce rage.
The hypothalamus is responsible for an organisms biological rhythms. Animals, including humans, exhibit all kinds of regularly repeated, rhythmic behaviors. Maintaining our daily rhythms when, for example, we sleep, our blood pressure is high, or our sex drive peaks. Many animals exhibit seasonal rhythms, reproducing or migrating only in the spring or fall, for instance. We have already discussed circadian (daily) and seasonal rhythms in plants.
Numerous studies have assessed the relative importance of external cues and internal timekeepers in maintaining rhythmic behavior. These studies show that circadian rhythmic usually have a strong internal component, referred to as a biological clock. Locating the internal mechanisms responsible for behavioral rhythms has been challenging fro researchers. An early hypothesis that the location of these control mechanisms varies across taxonomic boundaries has proved true. For instance, fruit flies (Drosophila) appear to have many biological clocks throughout their body and at the outer edge of their wings. In mammals, a pair of structures called the suprachiasmatic nuclei (SCN) in the hypothalamus functions as a biological clock. Experiments with rodents have revealed that the cells of the SCN produce specific proteins in response to changing light-dark cycles. The function of this or any other biological clock may be the regulation of a variety of physiological processes, such as hormone release, hunger, and heightened sensitivity to external stimuli that motivate specific rhythmic behaviors.
The Central Nervous System and Peripheral Nervous Systems
The brain and spinal cord make up the human central nervous system (CNS) and this central nervous system connects everything that is outside of it through the peripheral nervous system (PNS). This system conveys the most simplest responses from a knee-jerk response, to the most complex behaviors of regulating the internal environment of the organism and this message system is carried out in all vertebrates.
The divisions of the peripheral nervous system interact in maintaining homeostasis through the cranial nerves originate in the brain and innervate organs of the head and upper body. The spinal nerves originate in the spinal cord and innervate the entire body. Mammals have 12 pairs of cranial nerves and 31 pairs of spinal nerves. Most of the cranial nerves and all of the spinal nerves contain both sensory and motor neurons; a few of the cranial nerves are sensory and motor neurons a few of the cranial nerves are sensory only (the olfactory and optic nerves, for example).
Because most nerves contain a diversity of neurons that play different roles, it is convenient to divide the PNS into a hierarchy of components that differ in function. The sensory division of the PNS is made up of the sensory, or afferent (incoming), neurons that convey information to the CNS from sensory receptors that monitor the external and internal environments. The motor division is composed of the motor, or efferent (outgoing), neurons that convey signals from the CNS to effector cells. The motor division is divided, in turn, into two functional divisions, called the somatic and autonomic nervous system.
The somatic nervous system carries signals to skeletal muscles, mainly in response to external stimuli. The somatic nervous system is often considered voluntary because it is subject to conscious control, but a substantial proportion of skeletal muscle movements is actually determined by reflexes mediated by the spinal cord or lower brain.
The above highlighted information is what I am primarily concerned with because it is through electro-magnetic frequency technology that my brain is being manipulated by a veiled hand that strikes without warning and without a face.
The autonomic nervous system conveys signals that regulate the internal environment by controlling smooth and cardiac muscles and the organs of the gastrointestinal, cardiovascular, excretory, and endocrine systems. This control is generally involuntary.
The autonomic nervous system consists of two divisions that act on our body organs with opposing effects. Activation of the sympathetic division correlates with arousal and energy generation: The heart beats faster, the liver converts glycogen to glucose, bronchi of the lungs dilate and support increased gas exchange, digestion is inhibitive, and secretion of adrenaline from the adrenal medulla is stimulated. Activity of the parasympathetic division, causes approximately the mirror image of this: a calming and a return to emphasis on self-maintenance functions. For example, activity of parasympathetic nerves decreases heart rate and energy storage and also enhances digestion. When sympathetic and parasympathetic nerves innervate the same organ, they often (but not always) have antagonistic (opposite) effects.
From here the central nervous system conveys messages through the peripheral nervous system which are then carried to the various forms of tissue; epithelial, connective, nervous, and muscle. These cells all operate on chemical and electrical signals. Theoretically it could be possible, and which I believe it is as experiments and stimuli that have activated certain responses in my body was made possible, to activate the dilation of the pupils to promoting an erection or clitoral arousal to reversing the dilation of pupils and deactivating the erection or clitoral arousal with the use of electro-magnetic frequency implants which “high-jack” and activate and deactivate the areas located along this super information highway of the human body.
“Conscience doth make subjects of us all, or is it conscience doth make cowards of us all?” I’m not quiet so sure anymore. Who is making who?
I tried not to go into too much detail but there is a lot more information regarding the minute intricacies of communication between human cell-to-cell communication which includes blood cells and other lymphatic fluid. Suffice it to say this is a simple generalized overview for the purpose of my argument. There are many more structures and substructures which could be elaborated further upon but ones in which I fear would obscure and blur the understanding if I haven‘t already done so. The point I am suggesting is that someone has implanted my body with a type of electric spinal cord stimulator, one that runs of radio wave transmission (electro-magnetic frequency waves) and which is located at the base of my spinal cord in the lower lumbar region and runs parallel to my super information highway which leads straight to my brain. I am suggesting that this device is capable of communication with my other bodily functions and possibly organs which through the delivery of electrical signals along my spinal cord is capable of activating and deactivating certain somatic, autonomic, sympathetic division, parasympathetic division creating altered states of consciousness.
With the inception of NJ Family Care in the State of New Jersey, is what I believe opened the doorway for criminal activity regarding medical cases in the state. It is something that should be considered, addressed, and defended against when considering with the new Untied Health Care Act.