Joining the Dots

As you know I love living in The Warren, which doesn’t seem to stop me from thinking about moving. Ditto men. I love my single state and relish leaping into my princess bed each night, snuggling down into pillows lying in a single heap and breathing a sigh of relief at my solitary colonisation of the space. But that doesn’t seem to stop me from daily scanning the horizon in search of my journeyman and wondering what on earth is keeping him. Paradox, it would seem, is at the centre of our relationship with the Cosmos. An easy relationship with it no doubt lies at the heart of contented living. It is not a question of choosing this or that but rather embracing wholeheartedly this/that. The Chinese have never had any trouble with this concept, which no doubt is why the I Ching is an oriental rather than an occidental tome.

Mae-Wan Ho is a Chinese scientist with impeccable credentials. She is the editor and Art Director of Science in Society, the only radical science magazine on earth. http://www.i-sis.org.uk  She is a woman of indefatigable energy who, as well as producing the magazine, has written some groundbreaking books, such as The Rainbow and the Worm, a fine guide to the coming scientific revolution.

In this winter’s issue( No. 48) the cover points to articles on Water’s Secret Symphonies and A Science of Homeopathy? Note the question mark. Where else in the UK can you get wholehearted scientific debate on the subject of homeopathy? The media and vampire science may scoff but there is no stopping the revolution and Mai Wan Ho is out there in front waving her bandana. She has picked up on the work of of Luc Montagnier, recipient of the 2008 Nobel Prize for the discovery of HIV. Now his research team have found electromagnetic signals consistently produced in dilute solutions of the HIV virus DNA in water.

There in one sentence you have the three protagonists in the upcoming revolution; DNA, water and EM signals. Montagnier and his team have tracked down the source of EM signals and have found that they survive in nanostructures, even after the DNA solutions are highly diluted, possibly to the point where no molecule of the original DNA is present. Yay!

If you are interested, buy the mag. and read the articles. This is important stuff. If not Google images diatoms and take a look at deep structure. The precision and beauty of form remind me of something. Ah I know. It’s crop circles.

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