By Dr. Lawrence Wilson
© JuLy 2016, L.D. Wilson Consultants, Inc.
All information in this article is for educational purposes only. It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.
Table Of Contents
What Genetics Involves
II. THE FACTORIES (Located In The Nucleus Of Each Cell)
The Big Book
The Power System
The Storage Areas
- The Template Or Model
- Page Numbers
- The Look
The Power System
The Storage Areas
The Raw Materials
General Principles (Electrical Nature Of Manufacturing)
Definition. The word genetics means the science of making things or birthing things. It is basically manufacturing.
Words that are similar include:
Generator – makes electricity
Genesis – the making of the world (It is the name of the first book of the Bible)
Genitals – where one makes babies
Geneology – study of who birthed (or made) you
The entire process of making all the chemicals the body needs, from start to finish, is also called biosynthesis.
Vocabulary. Some words used in genetic science are really unusual. I will point them out, but I won’t use them. Instead, in this article we will use simpler descriptive words.
The human genome. This is a fancy name for the sum total of all of our genes.
A worldwide project “decoded” or really mapped what they believed was all the DNA. They finished in the year 2003. This began the “era of genetics”.
Later in this article I explain why they did not map the entire human genome, but only about 3% of it.
Epigenetics. This fancy word has two meanings.
1. Everything genetic that affects our health other than DNA. Stated differently, it means anything that affects a body except problems or qualities of the DNA itself.
For example, genetic problems that are not due to problems of the DNA can be:
1. Errors copying the DNA to the RNA.
2. Problems making the chemicals from the RNA mold or template.
How all this works is explained later in this article.
2. Everything that affects a body other than genetics. Epigenetics has also come to mean everything that influences a body and causes health and disease besides genetics.
This includes our nutrition, environmental toxins, ionizing radiation, congenital problems (those that come from your mother’s bad nutrition and toxic body), traumas, injuries, accidents, chiropractic misalignments, adhesions, infections, lifestyle habits, one’s upbringing, cultural factors, psychological factors, spiritual and religious factors, and more.
Personally, I don’t like the word epigenetics because:
1. It is vague because of the double meaning above.
2. Using the second definition, it divides life into two neat categories – genetic and environmental. However, life is much more complex than this.
3. Genetic scientists and doctors often want to push away environmental factors so they can focus on genetic causes of diseases today. It is a way to simplify life and health that is not the best, in most cases.
The truth is, the major causes of disease today are not from the DNA. Many are not even related to gene expression or copying of the DNA. I think it is best to address all these factors, even though this is much more work. They include: nutritional, structural, toxic, drug-related, radioactive, cultural, traumatic, accidental, infectious, psychological and congenital factors.
WHAT GENETICS INVOLVES
To make thins, one needs:
1. Factories. This is where the chemicals are actually manufactured. Many people today don’t know what a factory contains because they have never worked in one, or visited one.
To understand genetics, I suggest everyone visit a real factory! An alternative is to tour a factory via television. There are several excellent programs on cable television on this subject. One of them is called “How Do They Make It?”. We will discuss factories in detail in this article.
2. Raw materials. Factories need raw materials. In our bodies, the raw materials are the atoms and molecules that compose our body chemicals. Either we have to eat them, or some are made by bacteria, yeasts and other microbes living in our bodies.
If you don’t eat very healthful, mineral-rich food, you will not have the raw materials to make all your body chemicals properly! This, of course, is a theme of this website. It is nowhere more important that in the field of genetics!
3. Roads. Factories need transportation nearby. The roads bring in raw materials, remove the finished products, and get rid of waste products.
The blood stream is the main highway of the body. The lymph system also helps remove waste products, as well.
Just like the roads on earth, to function well the highways to the cells must be kept clear and clean. Eating well is essential for this! Otherwise, the roads or arteries leading to your cells will become sludgy, narrowed and non-functional. You will age fast if this occurs.
4. Workers. Factories all need workers. The body’s factories are not automated. Workers plan, execute and check every step of the manufacturing process. They are souls, although this may sound unusual.
Scientists cannot see them because they are very small, but they exist. To learn about them, read Soul Science and other articles about souls on this website.
Let us examine the body’s factories in more detail.
The factories are the heart of the system of making all the chemicals the body needs. The main parts of the body’s factories are:
1. The Big Book – (the DNA). This contains the plans, instructions and templates for making everything. It is very much like a book, although it does not look like a book.
2. The Molds (the RNA). These are special molecules that are needed to make larger chemicals.
3. The Bath – (the nucleoplasm) This is the mixing bowl where everything comes together to make the chemicals the body needs.
4. The Power System – (Cajol bodies and gems) This is needed to provide electricity to run the factory. Factories usually use a lot of electricity, and our cellular factories are no exception.
5. The Wires – (perichromatin fibrils). These are used to electrify the raw materials, in order to move them into place. How this is done is explained later in this article.
6. Storage areas –
(RAFA and PTF domains and the PML bodies). These are the storage shelves of the factory where raw
materials, finished products, and garbage are stored.
I don’t think you need to know all the complex names of these parts of the factory, but I put them in for the scholarly people.
Let us examine each of these in more detail. The first section below is about the Big Book. The section following is about the other five factory components.
This is a recipe book, like a cookbook, with instructions, and templates or models of how to manufacture everything our bodies need.
The Big Book is a long, twisty, double-stranded string of simple chemicals. You have probably seen pictures of it on television, and it is quite dramatic looking. It is designed this way for a reason.
It is about 6 inches long. Yet, when coiled up, a complete Big Book easily fits inside the nucleus of every cell of our bodies. That should sound amazing, and it is!
Visualization exercise. Think of a piece of string or thin wire. Now imagine coiling it up and fitting it inside the nucleus of one of your body cells. You could not even come close! So it is tiny. This is important to realize.
The reason for this visualization exercise is to acquaint you with the size of your souls, who do the work of making your body chemicals. They are indeed tiny, tiny, tiny.
Scientific word for the Big Book: The word is DNA or desoxyribosenucleic acid. This word means very little in a practical sense. So we will use a better word and call this the Big Book.
LAYOUT OF THE BIG COOKBOOK
This is a more technical section of this article. None of this can be seen with our eyes. It can only be seen with a powerful microscope. The layout is:
A. The book is divided into 46 Sections. These are called chromosomes, another word I don’t like. The word means glowing bodies. It is true that they glow a little, but it does not tell us anything about what they are.
B. Each Section is divided into 128 Chapters. This arrangement is sometimes called the chromatin code. This is another word I don’t like. Chromatin refers to the glow or color. However, it does not tell us anything about the chapters themselves.
The idea of the 128 chapters is not understood in science, because all the chapters look alike under the microscope.
C. Each Chapter has thousands of Pages. These are called genes. This is another word I don’t care for, because it doesn’t tell us anything about the pages, and what they contain.
D. Each Page has instructions, and most of them have a template or model of a chemical. All of them also have a page number, a special tag, and a “look” or appearance. All of these features of the Pages are important.
E. The Big Cookbook also has an index. This is very important to find the right page of the chemical one wants to make.
A huge book. With 46 Sections, each with 128 Chapters, and each of these with thousands of Pages, you can see that this is one Big Book!
Let us now examine each of these parts of the Big Cookbook in more detail.
The Big Cookbook is divided into 46 Sections or chromosomes. Half the Sections come from your father, and the other half come from your mother. So each of us is a combination of the traits of both of them.
The Section idea is similar to a kitchen cookbook that is divided into sections such as salads, soups, vegetables, meat dishes, and desserts. It is exactly the same idea.
Examples of Sections. Each Section of the Big Cookbook deals with a different kind of chemical that the body requires.
For example, Section #1 gives the instructions for reproducing the entire factory. This is very important because the factories get old and damaged, and have to be replaced.
Section #2 deals with nucleic acids. These are important chemicals made in the factory. Other Sections are about hormones, amino acids, fatty acids, phosphorus compounds, and more. The Book is very well-organized!
This is enough detail about the Sections for now.
Each one of the 48 Sections or chromosomes of the Big Cookbook contains 128 Chapters. These divisions of the Sections make it easier for workers to find the plans for all the chemicals. Each Chapter contains the plans and often templates for a different type of chemical. Once again, it is very well-organized.
The scientific name for the Chapters. These are collectively sometimes called the chromatin code. This is another awkward term, so we won’t use it in this article. We will call these main divisions of the Sections of the Cookbook the Chapters.
Examples of Chapters. Examples of the Chapters are sex hormones, adrenal hormones, thyroid hormones, and so on. The factory thus makes hundreds of thousands of chemicals. Quite remarkable!
This is enough detail about the Chapters. Let us move on to the Pages.
Each of the 128 Chapters in each of the 48 Sections contains several thousand Pages of instructions, as well as blueprints or templates. This is exactly like a factory on earth that makes telephones or computers. There is one Page for every chemical needed by the body.
Scientific term for the Pages. The scientific word for each Page is a gene. This is another awkward word, in my view. It does not describe what it is. The correct word is a Page or blueprint. It can also be described as a short segment of DNA that “codes for”, or tells one how to make a particular chemical.
Contents of each Page. Each Page or gene contains:
1. The instructions to make one chemical.
2. A blueprint, template or model, in most cases. This has two uses:
A. The workers can check the finished product and make sure it looks right.
B. The smaller chemicals are molded directly from the template. This is explained later in this article.
3. A page number.
4. A tag telling the condition of the page.
5. Each Page has a “look” about it that is important.
Here are more details:
1. THE INSTRUCTIONS. The Pages of the Big Book do not look like the pages of our books. Instead, they are a sequence of four rather simple chemicals. One can say that these are the four letters in the DNA alphabet.
The four chemical “letters” are arranged in different orders to form “words”. The “words” are strung together into longer “sentences” and “paragraphs” on each Page, just like we do in English and other languages.
In fact, the language of the Big Cookbook or DNA is much easier to read than English because there are only four letters in their alphabet. Here they are:
1) T (stands for the chemical thymine)
2) A (stands for the chemical adenine)
3) C (stands for the chemical cytocine)
4) G (stands for the chemical guanine)
That’s it! To learn the language, all you have to learn is four letters! It is much easier than English with its 26 letters!
What the instructions say. Instructions are written clearly and include:
A. Which raw materials are needed to make this chemical.
B. What is the order of making the chemical. In other words, which raw materials are needed first, second, third and so on.
C. Where do you put each raw material.
D. What are the electrical settings needed to apply the electricity. (You will learn about this below).
E. Cautions and difficulties that arise in making this chemical.
F. What to check for once the chemical is made to see if it has been done correctly.
You can see. The cooking instructions are quite complete.
2. THE BLUEPRINT, TEMPLATE OR MODEL. This is another very important part of the Page. The reason is partially that manufacturing the body’s chemicals is done by a type of molding process.
Layers of raw materials are inserted or brought in close contact with the template or model. They are made to line up properly. The template helps hold them in place.
In other words, it is a spatial arrangement of materials that depends upon a template that acts as a holder or jig to help put the parts together. This is how factories build many things from car parts to computers.
3. THE PAGE NUMBER. Every Page has a number so the workers can find the Page. There are a lot of Pages, so it is a rather long, hyphenated number. We won’t go into more detail about it, except you need to know that every Page is numbered.
4. THE TAG. This is important to assess the quality of the Page. The tag tells the workers how many times the page has been used.
You see, the pages get old and usually become damaged with age. This can be a serious problem! When the workers find a Page, they always check the tag. Then they try to “fix up” or repair the blueprint, template, model or mold if it is old or damaged.
The scientific name for the tag. The tag on each Page is called a telomere. It is another awkward word that does not mean much. We will use the word tag, instead. There is an article about the tags on this website, available by clicking on Telomeres.
The car analogy. The tag is similar to the odometer of a car. When you buy a car, you want to know its internal condition. This can be hard to tell from the outside. So the first thing you look at is the odometer. It tells you how much use the car has had.
For example, if the odometer reads 100,000 miles, the car is not that new, no matter how good it looks on the outside.
The same is true of the Pages of the Big Cookbook. When the tag indicates the Page is getting very old, the entire cell is discarded because otherwise the chemicals that the factory makes will not be of good quality.
As people age, the tags reflect this. Bodies age because they cannot produce all their chemicals as well as when they were young. Once again, one must eat very healthy food or the tags will show aging, even if you are in your twenties!
5. THE “LOOK”. Each Page of the Big Book has a look about it that is very important. The “look” tells the workers about the condition of the Page.
A book analogy. This is like noticing that the pages of your favorite book are becoming dog-eared, dirty, blurry, or have tea spilled on them. If it gets bad enough, you will no longer be able to read your book!
The same thing happens with the Pages of the Big Book, or the genes. They can become damaged so that the chemicals cannot be made from them.
The workers check the “look” of the Pages before making any chemical. If possible, they clean up the Pages. This can save your life! That is why I included the “look” in this article.
The five basic “looks” that the workers identify. These are important because they have a lot to do with your diet. They are:
1. The Young Look. This is found mainly in young people. It is very positive and healthy.
Unfortunately, it is rare today, even in children because they are born unhealthy from sick mothers. Then they receive vaccines and medical drugs, both of which are very toxic. Many are also not breastfed long enough – they need about 3 years, in most cases. Some are given junk food at a young age that makes things much worse.
If the workers find a young-looking Page, they don’t have to clean up the Page at all. This saves a lot of time, and it means the body can produce its chemicals easily and fast. This is very good for health. So please watch out for what you put in your children’s bodies.
2. The Middle-Aged Look. This is a somewhat damaged look. It is found in those over age 40 or so. However, it is showing up in babies more and more for the reasons given above.
The workers often intervene if the middle-aged look appears. They do their best to clean up these Pages before making the chemical. It wastes a lot of time.
3. The Old Look. The Page looks somewhat ragged and slightly torn. This is seen in people over age 65 or so. The workers always try to fix these Pages. It helps the chemicals to be made a little better. However, they are often somewhat defective, and this is one cause of aging. The skin, the organs, and all the chemicals have a sort-of ragged, older look about them. The chemicals also do not perform quite as well.
4. Junk Look #1. The Page looks somewhat broken apart. The DNA Page sags a little, when it is supposed to be springy and maintain its shape and structure.
The cause of the Junk Look #1 is eating at fast food chain restaurants. That may sound strange, but it appears to be true. The workers do not know precisely why it occurs, but it is a consistent finding among those who eat at fast food chain restaurants. It does not show up if one cooks at home, for example, even if the food quality is not the best.
The workers try to fix up the Pages with this look, but it is difficult. The real need is for a much more wholesome diet and no fast food! Please always remember this. I have nothing personal against fast food restaurants, but there is something wrong with their food.
5. Junk Look #2. The Page looks broken up again, and somewhat old or jagged. However, it does not sag, as does the Junk Look #1.
The cause for Junk Look #2 is eating refined flour, in particular, and other refined food such as white sugar, white rice and white bread, or pastry or pasta made with white flour.
The cause of Junk Look #2 is most likely a vitamin or mineral deficiency. Refined foods are much lower in these nutrients.
The workers try to fix up these Pages, but as with the Junk Look #1, it is difficult. The real need is a diet of whole, natural, mainly fresh, organically grown food. This is becoming more available, so I hope you will eat it.
THE INDEX. This is the last important part of the Big Cookbook. It allows the workers to find the right Page in the Cookook when a request arrives at the factory for a particular chemical. Otherwise, it would be impossible to find the right blueprint or Page.
We have now completed a basic tour of the Big Cookbook, also called the DNA.
This section will briefly introduce the other parts of the factory. Each cell has one of the these factories in its nucleus.
Some larger and more complex chemicals cannot be made directly from the models or templates on the Pages of the Big Book. These chemicals are too big or too complex. So the workers must first enlarge the template or blueprint. This is done by making a mold.
This involves a two-step manufacturing process:
1. First, a large mold is made from the Page of the Big Book.
2. The chemical is then made from the large mold.
In other words, instead of making the chemical directly from the DNA template or blueprint, first the workers enlarge the template. The small DNA template just is not big enough to model or make some chemicals.
Scientific name for the molds. The large molds are composed of an interesting material called RNA or ribonucleic acid. This is another awkward term, however, so we will not use it in this introductory article. Instead, we will just call the RNA the molds.
Modern scientists know a lot about RNA because they can see it with their microscopes (because it is big). You will learn about it further in the section called How Manufacturing Works. Therefore, we won’t delve into it much in this section of the article.
This is the region of the cell nucleus where the raw materials are brought into contact or close proximity with the template, blueprint or mold. This is essential to make the chemicals the body requires.
The bath must be maintained at exactly the right temperature, fluid pressure, acidity or pH, and density. It must also be kept clean and pure. Once again, eating healthy food only is very important to keep all sorts of toxins or poisons out of the bath!
THE POWER SYSTEM
The cell factories require electric power. Each cell nucleus has a power system. It consists of two parts:
1. A power generator. This is different from the mitochondria, which is the power system in the main part of the cell, but not the nucleus.
2. A battery. The power system is somewhat uneven in its production of electricity. The factory needs very even and steady power. To do this, the cell stores power in a type of storage battery that releases it evenly and just when needed.
This is a delicate and somewhat complex part of the cell nucleus factory. Following a nutritional balancing program is most helpful for the health of this power system.
There are technical names for these parts of the factory, but they are not that important.
Chemicals are made in the body by running electricity between the conductive molds or Pages, and the bath containing the raw materials. This causes the raw materials to be attracted to the template or mold.
Thus, the wires are a critical part of the factory. They are included in this article because one’s nutrition has a lot to do with the quality and purity of the wires.
The wires are very thin and composed of a silver compound. Yet they must be strong. As one ages, the wires can become damaged. The effect is to slow down chemical production, also called biosynthesis in genetic terms. This is the entire process of making the chemicals.
If this happens, one’s health always suffers. Disease often occurs because the cells cannot keep up the production of enough chemicals to offset the wear and tear of daily living.
One cannot just take vitamin or mineral pills to rebuild the wires and other parts of the factory. One must eat whole foods that contain special forms of nutrients the body requires.
THE STORAGE AREAS
These are a number of regions in the cell nucleus where the factory stores:
1. Raw materials
2. Finished chemicals
3. Waste products from manufacturing.
The scientific names. They are:
1. The RAFA domains.
2. The PTF domains.
3. The PML bodies.
However, the scientific names of these storage areas are not important, in my view. What is important is to know that the cell nucleus has storage shelves or areas so that the workers can store materials involved in making all the chemicals the body needs.
V. HOW THE FACTORY WORKS
REQUESTS FOR CHEMICALS
Requests for chemicals come from souls in the main part of the cell. They can be of three types:
1. They tell the workers the name of the chemical that is needed.
2. They can just give the Page number. For example, they might say “Please send us 100 molecules of # 5126987.”
3. At times, the request is not as specific. In these cases, the workers must figure out what is needed. For example, the request might be “There is an infection. Give us everything you can to fight it off.”
This is not a request for a specific chemical. It is a plea for help and the workers look around for everything that might help. Fortunately, the Big Cookbook is arranged in Chapters, one of which includes chemicals to fight infections. The workers would go there and start making the chemicals listed for that problem. These are examples of how requests for chemicals arrive.
Two related methods are used to make the body’s chemicals. The only difference between them is that method #1, used for the larger chemicals, has an extra step involved.
METHOD #1 (for making larger chemicals)
This is the method scientists are familiar with. It produces about 3% of the body’s chemicals. The steps are:
1. Receive a request. This has been explained above.
2. Search the index. The souls search the index to find the right Page (or gene) in the Big Book that has the correct instructions and blueprint to make the chemical.
3. Isolate the Page from the rest of the Big Cookbook. When the workers find the right Page, they uncoil that section of the DNA a little. This is to make it easier to work with.
Then they separate the two strands of DNA in the desired area. This exposes some of the four chemicals that make up the Page or DNA (T, A, G or C). Then they place little holders at each end of the Page or gene to hold everything in place.
4. Check the Page. Next, the souls check the condition of the Page. To do this, they check the tag or telomere of the Page. They also check the “look” of the Page.
Depending on its condition, they do their best to fix it, if needed. If it is young-looking and healthy, they don’t do anything to it. If it is wrinkled, bent, torn, or otherwise damaged, they do their best to make it straight and accurate so the chemical will be made as accurately as possible.
5. Collect enough RNA to make a mold. To make the larger chemicals, the workers must first make a large mold of the chemical to be made. This is similar to many manufacturing processes on earth.
The material used to make the mold is RNA or ribonucleic acid. Some is floating around in the bath (nucleoplasm). If more is needed, it is taken from storage sites in the nucleus of the cell. Rarely, they have to order more of it from the main part of the cell.
RNA. RNA is somewhat similar to DNA, but not chemically identical. The main difference is it uses uracil instead of thymine as one of its four chemical constituents. This causes at least four differences from DNA:
1. RNA is larger than DNA. This is helpful to make the larger chemicals.
2. RNA does not have a twist to it, as does DNA. This makes the production process easier.
3. RNA forms only a single strand, not a double one like the DNA. This also makes chemical production easier.
4. RNA is much less stable than DNA. DNA is for long-term storage of information. RNA is for short-term use and does not need to be as stable or strong. It is much softer, like a clay mold rather than a metal mold.
The problem with this is that the RNA is much more easily damaged by toxic metals and toxic chemicals floating in the bath.
The instability of RNA is very important and causes most so-called “genetic defects”. They are not DNA defects. They are RNA copying defects, unlike what doctors often tell people. It is like getting a dimple or blemish in a clay mold that makes dishes, for example. As a result, all the dishes come out with a bump on them.
Now back to the production steps.
6. Connect the positive terminal wire. When there is enough RNA to make a mold, the workers clip a wire to the Page, which is conductive, so it conducts electricity. The other electric wire from the battery and power unit they connect directly to the bath around the RNA.
7. Set the controls and turn on the electricity. The workers adjust the electricity and then turn a switch. Electricity flows to the Page and the RNA in the bath.
The exact process is that the electricity attracts a certain vibration or ether. This causes the RNA to gather around the template. After a minute or less, enough RNA has collected to form the large mold.
(End of step #1, and start of step #2)
8. Move the positive terminal wire. Now the workers prepare to make the chemical the body needs. The first thing they do is to move the positive terminal wire from the Page of DNA (which is no longer required), to the RNA mold, which conducts electricity.
9. Gather raw materials. Then they gather the raw materials to make the desired large chemical. These are either chemical elements (atoms) or simple chemical compounds or molecules. The Page contains the list of required raw materials.
The raw materials may be on hand in storage, they may be floating around in the bath (nucleoplasm), or the workers may have to order some of them from the surrounding cell (cytoplasm). Hopefully, the main part of the cell has the raw materials. Otherwise, souls in the cell grab them from the bloodstream. If the person does not eat a very healthful diet, often some are missing or deficient.
10. Adjust the electrical controls. The souls now read some instructions from the DNA Page of the Big Book about adjusting the electricity. They can adjust the intensity, frequencies, duration, voltage and other qualities of the electricity that will be used to make the chemical.
11. Turn on the electricity again. Once the controls are set right, and materials are all gathered as well as possible, the workers flip the switch and electricity flows to the mold and to the bath.
The electricity attracts a certain vibration or ether. This causes the raw materials to gather around the mold. This forms the desired chemical by an electrochemical process. (This is a standard method used in many factories on earth to plate metal and to make other items.)
Steps 9, 10 and 11 often must be repeated 10 to 100 times to produce complex chemicals. Different settings of the controls are required for each step. These are all listed on the Page of the Big Cookbook.
It takes some practice for the workers to do this properly. If they do not do it correctly, they must either start over or backtrack and fix any mistakes they have made. Otherwise, the desired chemical will not appear.
12. Checking the chemical. When the chemical has been made, it is usually examined carefully to make sure it was done correctly. This is called quality control in a factory. In an emergency, which is usually an infection, this step may be skipped to get the chemical out of the factory faster.
13. Storage and cleaning up. The new chemicals are then sent to storage for safekeeping.
The workers also gather up waste material – pieces of raw material and other things that were not used to make the chemical. These are put into tiny “garbage cans” in the cell nucleus.
13. Exiting the factory. The finished products and the garbage leave the factory through tiny channels or holes in the membrane that separates the cell nucleus or factory from the main part of the cell. The scientific name for these tiny holes is nuclear pores.
NOTE: This is the only manufacturing process that genetic scientists know about because it is the only process they can see with their microscopes.
Most of them are a little arrogant and think the other 97% of the DNA is “junk” or “non-coding”. This is not true, however. An excellent article that cites 74 recent studies to support this view is:
The other 97% of the DNA is used to make small chemicals. However, these are difficult or impossible to see with present-day microscopes, so genetic scientists do not believe this occurs. Here is how it is done:
METHOD #2. (for making small chemicals)
To make smaller chemicals, the specialized souls do the following:
1. A request. Souls in the main part of the cell send a message to the factory (the nucleus of the cell) that there is a need a particular small chemical.
2. Look up the chemical in the index of the Big Book. The souls in the factory (cell nucleus) look up the chemical name in the index of the Big Cookbook.
3. Find the Page. When they find the chemical name, next to it is a page number. Genetics researchers call the set of page numbers the epigenome, another confusing word. They should call it the page numbers. It is a long number because there are millions of Pages.
4. Locating the page. The souls must then locate the correct Page in the Big Cookbook or DNA.
5. Separate and electrically isolate the Page. When they find it, they uncoil that part of the DNA a little. They also separate the two DNA strands a little, in the area of the Page, to make room to work.
6. Gather the raw materials. Then the souls read the instructions on the Page and begin ordering the materials to make the chemicals. They might order cysteine, an amino acid. They might order some oxygen molecules, or a methyl group (CH3). This is identical as the process of gathering the raw materials for the larger chemicals.
7. Attach the wire. When the raw materials are all assembled, the positive wire is attached to the Page of the Big Cookbook in preparation for electrifying the Page. The negative wire usually stays connected to the bath, always ready to be used.
8. Adjust the electrical controls. The frequency, duration, voltage and other qualities of the electricity must be adjusted properly by a set of controls. The Page gives the instructions how to do this.
9. Turn on the electricity for a measured time. The electricity attracts a certain vibration or ether. This causes the raw materials to be attracted to the template or blueprint. This creates the smaller chemicals directly from the DNA template. No RNA is required.
Steps 6, 7, 8 and 9 often must be repeated 10 to 100 times to produce complex chemicals. Different settings of the controls are required for each step. These are all listed on the Page of the Big Cookbook.
10. Check the chemical. The souls check the chemical to make sure they made it correctly.
11. Storing the chemical. Most of the time, the finished chemical is stored until a number of them are ready to move out of the factory (the cell nucleus) and into the main part of the cell.
12. Cleanup. The souls gather waste raw materials and other items floating in the bath. Useful materials are stored away for future use. The rest are put into tiny “garbage bins”.
13. Exiting the factory. Both the finished chemicals and the “garbage” leave the cell nucleus through tiny holes in the nuclear membrane called nuclear pores.
That is how all your chemicals are made. The factory works 24 hours a day, and a lot of rest is needed to keep up with the demand for chemicals.
OTHER ARTICLES ON GENETICS
Several other articles on this site also discuss genetics:
1. Genetic Testing discusses the lies of today’s genetic tests. The main one is that the test is just checking your DNA. It is not just testing the DNA. It is also testing the RNA and biosynthesis, which are nutrition-dependent and can change, which doctors also don’t usually tell people.
2. Genetic Defects explains that many so-called “genetic defects” are defects of in the manufacture of the chemicals or gene expression, not defects of the DNA.
3. Genetics And The 7 System is about how to understand the 46 Sections and the 128 Chapters of the genetic code in terms of the 7 system. The 7 system is nature’s way of doing things at a deep level.