magnetism on circulatory system
Magnetism acts on paramagnetic elements in the body, especially
the blood, and it is mainly through the circulatory system that
the effects of magnetism are dispersed throughout the body.
Therefore, it is important to understand
how the human circulation system functions. The blood is pumped
to every organ in the body. Arteries, arterioles, and capillaries
carry oxygen and other essential elements to those organs. The same
capillaries then take back the used blood, which carries toxins
and waste products, and empty it into the veins. On its way back
to the heart, the blood goes through the kidneys, where it is filtered,
then through the lungs, where it is recharged with oxygen. The blood,
now refilled with fresh oxygen, reaches the heart, from which it
is sent off to the organs again.
Human blood is composed of blood cells
and plasma cells. Blood cells contain mainly red cells, white cells,
and platelets. A red cell function like a small container for a
substance called hemoglobin, which gives blood its particular color.
A hemoglobin molecule contains enough iron to make reds cells slightly
paramagnetic and therefore subject to the effects of magnetic fields.
Moreover, red blood cells are the major oxygen transporters in the
body. When the body's red cell count is considerably diminished,
or when the hemoglobin content of those cells, and consequently
their iron content, is too low, the body does not receive enough
oxygen to maintain an adequate level of energy. Anemia is a condition
where there is a loss of energy due to a lack of iron.
It has been shown that magnets can
increase blood conductivity slightly, and ionized blood can improve
blood circulation and stabilize high or low blood pressure. Therefore,
magnetized blood can carry more oxygen to the cells; in other words,
it can make more energy available to tissues and organs, which perform
better as a result.
Oxygen deficiency or starvation is
arguably one of the greatest causes of disease. Oxygen provides
life and energy to every cell. Insufficient oxygen to support a
healthy cell results in the cell turning to another source of energy.
Usually sugar fermentation results as the alternative energy supply.
This upsets the metabolism of the cell and causes it to manufacture
incorrect chemicals. Soon a whole group of unhealthy and weak cells
develop. These cells have now lost their natural immunity and are
now open to invasion by both bacteria and viruses.
Oxygen starved tissues can generate
the following disorders:
It has been shown that cancer cannot
grow in a high oxygen environment. When oxidation fails and fermentation
is substituted for a cell's energy, the pathway to cancer is opened.
Oxygen plays a pivotal role in the proper function of the immune
system, i.e. resistance to disease, bacteria and viruses.
Sometimes arteries become partially
obstructed by fat deposits or accumulation of calcium or cholesterol.
Because blood flow is impeded, oxygen supply as well as the supply
of other essential nutrients is diminished. Fortunately, it has
been observed that magnetism activates and accelerates blood circulation.
Magnetized hemoglobin not only facilitates
better oxygen supply, but also allows better waste elimination.
Internal organs that are well supplied with what they need tire
less quickly. An electromagnetic field have following effects in
the blood of human subjects:
A reduction of cholesterol levels
A lower white blood cell count
An increase in the secretion of cortical hormones
A decrease in blood pressure
magnetism on Nervous System
Magnetism also has a remarkable effect on the nervous system. It
has been shown that North Pole energy has an anesthetic effect on
pain, and we now know how magnetism exerts this effect on the nervous
system. The basic building block of the nervous system is the nerve
cell, or neuron. These cells produce a form of energy that passes
through their membranes. Ions are carried outside the body by axons,
which are a kind of prolongation of the neurons. Axons are usually
covered with a coating called myelin, which insulates them and increases
the conduction speed of nervous influx. Neurons carry impulses between
the body periphery and the central nervous system. This system is
very complex. Some neurons are linked by connections called synapses,
and it is believed that in the brain and spinal cord there are over
ten trillion such synapses.
Sensory neurons react to touch, pressure,
pain, temperature, position, muscular tension, chemical concentration
and other mechanical stimuli. They make us aware of our internal
and external environment and of the changes taking place within
them. When nerve cells are stimulated, they send messages to the
brain. An electrochemical impulse travel along the nerve, and its
passage is facilitated or inhibited by the absence or presence of
synapses. When the brain finally receives the impulse, it interprets
the message and responds to it. The response is either voluntary
or involuntary reflex. Unlike blood cells, nerve cells have a negative
internal charge and a positive external charge. When nerve endings
are stimulated, the external positive charge becomes very powerful.
Under this pressure, the cell membrane opens for a fraction of a
second, letting positive ions pass into the interior of the cell.
The positive charge inside the cell tends to transmit itself to
the adjacent nerve cell, and so on. This nervous influx is a kind
of signal. To feel pain, there must be stimulation of the nerve
endings, and the brain must be informed of this stimulation and
interrupt it. If the nerve is cut, or if the influx is too weak,
no pain will be felt. This explains the anesthetic effect of the
When the north pole of a magnet is
applied to the skin next to nerve endings, the negative energy of
the magnet and the positive energy of the nerve cells attract each
other. A bioelectric exchange takes place, from the positive towards
the negative. In other words, the positive charge at the surface
of the nerve cell is reduced because part of it is carried away
toward the negative pole of the magnet, so that less energy travels
to the brain. Therefore, the brain receives a less intense message
and signals a reduction of pain; an anesthetic effect has taken
magnetism on Endocrine System
The endocrine system also responds to magnetism. Where as the nervous
system acts directly on muscles and glands, the endocrine system
exerts a slower effect. It acts on cells by means of chemical substances
called hormones, which are secreted directly into the blood. These
hormones produce a specific effect on certain types of cells. Each
cell has receptors that recognize only the molecules of hormones
intended specifically for it and draw the hormone molecules out
of the blood circulatory system.
The nervous system and others activate
some endocrine glands by chemical changes in the body. Hormones
and neurotransmitters are compared as follows: Hormones of the endocrine
system and neurotransmitters in the nervous system have a similar
function: they carry messages between the cells of the body. A neurotransmitter
carries messages between neurons that are next to each other, so
its effect is localized. A hormone, on the other hand, can travel
long distances in the body and produce various effects on several
types of cells. Despite this difference, these chemical messages
have something in common, because some of them perform both types
of function. For example, adrenaline and norepinephrine act as neurotransmitters
when the neurons, and act as hormones release them when they are
produced by suprarenal glands.
Hormonal secretions can be regulated
and even improved by the effects of magnetism because the capillaries
surrounding the glands are part of the circulatory system, which
has been shown to be affected by magnetism. Dilating the capillaries
allows for better transmission of the hormones to all parts of the
body and therefore improves overall health. Because glands sometimes
stimulate hormone secretions in other glands, the effect produced
by regulating hormone function can be remarkable.
studies on Magnetism
Research studies have shown that magnetism:
Increased blood flow with resultant increased oxygen carrying
capacity, both of which are basic to helping the body heal itself.
Changes in migration of calcium ions, which can either bring
calcium ions to heal a broken bone in half the usual time or help
remove calcium away from painful arthritic joints.
The high-powered balance of various body fluids can be altered
by magnetic fields.
Hormone production from the endocrine glands can be either increased
or decreased by magnetic stimulation.
Magnetic contact with human blood activates the iron contents
and creates a weak electric current.
The number of red blood corpuscles is increased and inactive
and decayed arteries are strengthened.
Movement of hemoglobin is accelerated and calcium and cholesterol
deposits are held to a minimum.
The process of ionization is hastened which alleviates the danger
of blood clotting and stimulates the flow of blood to arteries and
Secretion of hormones and other fluids is promoted.
Function of ANS is normalized and strengthened.
Building up of new cells and rejuvenation of tissues.
Magnets act as regulators by changing the intensity of electrical
fields and corresponding magnetic fields.
Magnetic fields cause bicarbonate bonds to break, producing hydroxides
that create an alkaline pH and extra cellular fluid capable of absorbing
far more oxygen than in an acidic pH environment.
Magnetic field also raises the potential difference between external
and internal fluids allowing nutrient channels to open more readily.
Studies have shown a good success rate in healing of non-union bone
fractures when treated with magnetic therapy.