Ushering In The Harmony

“The day science begins to study non-physical phenomena, it will make more progress in one decade than in all the previous centuries of its existence.”

- Nikola Tesla

Within your inner ear is an organ called the "organ of Corti”, or Spiral Organ.

It not only receives sound, but light as well!

Biologically speaking, it represents the Golden Ratio/Spiral and there are genes coded to it that speak to the nature of our very existence.

This spiral organ communicates with a few notable genes called Harmonin, Usherin, and Whirlin, which we will discuss below.

The spiral organ is part of the inner ear that looks like a snail, which is the cochlea and it receives sound in the form of vibrations, which then causes tiny bundles on hair cells (stereocilia) to move and transmits nerve impulses that are sent to the brain to be interpreted as sounds.

The Spiral Snail, Apple In The Eye, Jacob's Ladder, & The Lifting of The Veil

The stereocilia, or Inner hair cells (IHCs) and outer hair cells (OHCs), orchestrate the signaling cascade that converts vibrations into electrical impulses that are sent to the brain to be interpreted as sound.

Research suggests that our harmonin gene plays a role in the development and maintenance of hairlike projections called stereocilia.

Stereocilia are basically our cellular antennas that pick up on frequency.


Harmonizing LIGHT & SOUND.

The USH1C[1] gene carries the instructions for the production of a protein called harmonin[2].

Harmonin has the ability to bind to many other proteins in cell membranes and coordinates their activities. Harmonin sometimes acts as a bridge linking proteins in the cell membrane to those in the cytoskeleton, the internal framework that supports the cell.

Stereocilia line the inner ear and bend in response to sound waves.

This bending motion is critical for converting sound waves to nerve impulses, an essential process for normal hearing. In the inner ear, protein complexes organized by harmonin probably act as connectors that link stereocilia into a bundle.

This protein complex likely helps regulate the transmission of sound waves.

Harmonin is also made in specialized cells called photoreceptors.

These cells detect and transfer light energy to the light-sensitive tissue at the back of the eye (the retina).

TRPC5 (Transient Receptor Potential Cation Channel Subfamily C Member 5) plays a major role in the function of Harmonin through its Interactive DNA String Network.[3]

TRPC5 has been implicated in the mechanism of mercury toxicity and neurological behavior.[4]

So mercury may interfere with the “harmonizing” of light and sound information to the brain.

Another way to think about it is that mercury may cut you off from Source.

Compounds for TRPC5[5]:

· Daidzein (Kudzu root)

· Genistein (Nattokinase/Kudzu)

· Phosphatidylcholine (PC)