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Geisteskranke Homöopathie-Anhänger sind eine ernste Gefahr für die Allgemeinheit
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"Putin's palace. History of world's largest bribe"
Alle Schweine sind gleich. Aber einigen Schweinen sind Alle gleich.
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Das "BKA-LEAK" über gewalttätige Linksradikale in der Corona-Leugner-Szene
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In Anbetracht der Covid-19-Pandemie und der Masken hat dieses Bild eine ganz besondere Bedeutung.

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Author Topic: Die Superheilung: ohne Sarg in die Erde!  (Read 1590 times)


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Die Superheilung: ohne Sarg in die Erde!
« on: December 19, 2015, 02:41:23 PM »

Elsevier ist ein Verlag. Ob Elsevier ein Verlag bleiben wird? Die Kuhelektrifizierung läßt mich daran zweifeln.

Erwähnte ich bereits, daß Elsevier ein Wissenschaftsverlag ist? Nein? Macht nichts, man merkt es ihm nicht an. Dieser Artikel aus dem Jahr 2008 ist immer noch online, ist immer noch nicht wegen Vollverblödung zurückgezogen, und ist immer noch Aushängeschild eines Verlags, der Universitätsbibliotheken horrende Beträge abnehmen will für seine "Wissenschafts"magazine.

Die elektrische Kuh hat eine sehr unkuhle Zusammenfassung:

January 2008Volume 12, Issue 1, Pages 40–57

Perspective: Assume a spherical cow: The role of free or mobile electrons in bodywork, energetic and movement therapies

James L. Oschman, PhD

correspondence email link

Nature's Own Research Association, PO Box 1935, Dover, NH 03821-1935, USA

Article has an altmetric score of 6


    Full Text


Biomedical research has led to the hypothesis that inflammation is the culprit behind almost every modern chronic illness. Hence there is interest in techniques that can resolve acute and chronic inflammation. A natural method involves connecting the human body to the earth (earthing). When done during sleep, earthing normalizes the daily cortisol rhythm, improves sleep and reduces pain and inflammation. Direct electrical connection with the earth enables diurnal (daily) electrical rhythms and electrons to flow from the earth to the body. Electrons are thought to act as natural anti-oxidants by neutralizing positively charged inflammatory free radicals. This concept requires a revision of an old idea in physiology: the human body and the cells within it are best described as volume conductors, in which charge is only conducted by dissolved electrolytes. The discussion relates to the term, “ungrounded,” widely used by practitioners of bodywork, energetic and movement therapies.

Electrons, Inflammation, Cortisol, Bodywork, Energy medicine, Movement therapies, Immune system, Grounding, Earthing
© 2007 Elsevier Ltd. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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January 2008Volume 12, Issue 1, Pages 40–57
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James L. Oschman, PhD, ein Bursche mit Doktortitel ("PhD") erzählt von der Elektrik der Körperzellen. Im Artikel selbst kuht er und faselt von  der Erdung. Erdung ist das, was man mit dem unteren Ende der Antenne macht.: Erdkabel dran und den Erdkontaktstecher in den (Erd)boden rammen. Erde ist Erde. Nullpotential. Nulllinie. Eine Nulllinie ist das, was beim Tod eines Menschen das Gerät nicht mehr piepsen, sondern monoton pfeifen läßt. Null. Hirnaktivität eingestellt. Wie beim Autor.

Nichts geht mehr. Rien ne va Puls.

Wollt Ihr die totale Erdung? Nackt in die Grube, Erde drauf, fertig. Ist volltotal kuhl. Volltotal natürlich. War schon immer so.

Nun ist James L. Oschman, PhD, der Bursche mit Doktortitel, aber kein aufwandsextremminimierender Bestattungsunternehmer (oder doch?), sondern anscheinend ein "Bodyworker", früher sagte man wohl Zappelphilipp dazu, ein Hüpfling im Bodyworkersuit, der Workouts macht, Rumhüpfen, Rumstrampeln, alles für Geld und Endorphinergüsse, Geld bevorzugt.

Der volle Text mit dem vollen Schwachsinn, mit der vollen Ladung Ladung runter auf die Erdnull, das ist wie nackt in die Grube. Tot ist das. Hirntot. Und das bei einem Wissenschaftsverlag, schon seit 2008 online, immer noch online, und immer noch nicht wegen Vollverblödung zurückgepfiffen.

Man sollte es den Uni-Bibliotheken um die Ohren hauen.

Es geht übrigens um Entzündungen ("inflammation"). Dies nur als Hinweis, falls sich jemand wundern sollte, was Hüpftüten mit Kranken anstellen.

Absolut hirntot (und nicht vergessen: The content on this site is intended for health professionals.):

A difficulty arises, however, when we forget that an
assumption is an assumption and is meant to be
tentative. Over a period of time, an assumption can
go through several stages:
1. to  simplify  our  calculations,  we  assume  a
spherical cow
2. it can be assumed that cows are spherical
3. cows are spherical
Meaning invariance
This type of problem occurs again and again in
science. It is always instructive to examine tenta-
tive assumptions about living systems that were
temporarily useful, but that have gradually come to
be taken as facts. This tendency, to retain the
definitions of terms that were acceptable in early
stages of a study or science, is called ‘meaning
Philosopher of science, Paul
Feyerabend (1981)
any form of meaning invariance is bound to
lead to difficulties when the task arises either of
giving a proper account of the growth of knowl-
edge, and of discoveries contributing to this
growth, or of establishing correlations between
entities which are described with the help of
what we will later call incommensurable [un-
measurable] concepts.
it will usually turn out
that a solution of these problems is deemed
satisfactory only if it leaves unchanged the
meanings of certain key terms and it is exactly
this condition, the condition of meaning invar-
iance, which makes them insoluble.
In other words, we are discouraged from discuss-
ing electronic conduction in living tissues because it
would be inconsistent or incompatible with the
volume conductor assumption and all of its con-
sequences and implications, which extend through-
out the fields of physiology and medicine.
On the same subject, Northrop (1959) comments:

One of the basic problems in the unification of
scientific knowledge is that of clarifying the
relation between those concepts which a given
science uses in the early natural history stage of
its development and those which enter into its
final and more theoretical formulations as a
verified deductive theory.

In the context of inflammation, and a wide range
of other physiological and biomedical issues, mean-
ing invariance poses deep problems. The volume
conductor assumption actually confuses our con-
ceptualization of ourselves, our health, disease
and the healing process. The volume conductor
assumption perpetuates an intangible or incom-
mensurable barrier to the integration of conven-
tional  biomedicine  with  complementary  and
alternative therapies, and vice versa. It is neces-
sary to look closely at the volume conductor
assumption to understand the phenomenon of
earthing. In the process, we may clarify some other
unsolved problems in physiology and medicine, as
well as in bodywork, energetic and movement
therapies. The mobile electron has many potential
roles in vital processes such as bioenergetics,
regulation and communication.

Assumptions and deductive logic

The dictionary tells us that an assumption is a
tentative proposition that is taken for granted. In
other words, assumptions are treated for the sake
of a given discussion as if they are true. In logic, in
the context of deductive reasoning, an assumption
is  made  in  the  expectation  that  it  will  be discharged
in due course, once the goals that
necessitated the assumption have been achieved,
or when more details are known so that more
realistic assumptions can be made. Logical pro-
cesses that begin with simplifying approximations
must, of  necessity,  give  rise  to  simplified  or
approximate answers. Some philosophers who ex-
plore  the  methods  of  science  recognize  that
virtually all scientific discoveries are based on
assumptions or approximations of one kind or
another, and that scientific truth is therefore
always relative or approximate (e.g.
Singer, 1986; Ratcliffe, 1983 ).
To understand earthing and other methods that
stimulate the movement of electrons within the
body, we must appropriately discharge the volume
conductor assumption and replace it with assump-
tions that are closer to reality and that can
therefore lead us to conclusions that are closer to
Going beyond the cell as a volume conductor
We begin with the cell, widely held to be the
fundamental unit of life. Since Virchow (1858) the
cell has also been considered the source of all
pathology and the focus for treatments. It is often
assumed that the cell is a bag containing a solution
Free or mobile electrons and inflammation     
of electrolytes and proteins, with a nucleus and
some organelles such as mitochondria floating
around within. Outside of the cell is a connective
tissue matrix that is also immersed in a salt
solution. This scheme, depicted in all texts, is
shown in Figure 5.
In the late 1960s and 1970s the author conducted
extensive  research  in  the  field  of  membrane
transport. At that time considerable progress was
being made in the study of how water, ions and
organic molecules are transported across layers of
cells (epithelia) such as are found in intestine,
kidney,  liver,  choroids  plexus,  cornea,  various
glands and so on (Berridge and Oschman, 1972).
In 1958, Koefoed-Johnsen and Ussing published a
classic transport model (Figure 6) to account for
the electrical and permeability properties of the
frog skin, one of the most widely used systems for
studies of active transport across biological mem-
branes. This is a classic example of a ‘‘black box’’
model in which the skin cell is represented as two
membranes  with  differing  active  and  passive
transport properties. In the model, the cell interior
is assumed to be a bag containing a homogeneous
solution of electrolytes and organic molecules.
Studies of Hodgkin and Keynes (1953) seemed to
support this view, since potassium ions appeared to
diffuse freely through the axoplasm of the squid
giant nerve fiber.
The ‘‘bag of solution’’ model was supported by
the first electron microscope pictures of sections of
cells, which showed a lot of seemingly empty
spaces. This eventually proved to be an artifact.
Until  1962,  the  only  satisfactory  fixative  for
electron microscopy was buffered osmium tetrox-
ide.  Osmium  preserved  cellular  structures  by
combining with lipids, especially in membranes,
and by precipitating some of the proteins. The
osmium atom contains 76 electrons, making it is
very dense in the electron microscope, and giving
contrast to everything it sticks to. But osmium
penetrates tissues very slowly, and extracts most of
the protein and RNA from cells. A large part of
cellular structure simply does not show up in the
electron microscope when osmium is used as the
This  picture  changed  dramatically  in  1963,
when glutaraldehyde was introduced as a fixative
(Sabatini Bensch and Barrnett, 1963). Glutaralde-
hyde rapidly penetrates into tissues and insolubi-
lizes proteins. Glutaraldehyde forever transformed
electron microscopy as well as our understandings
of cell structure. It was soon realized that the
‘‘empty spaces’’ seen in early electron micrographs
were actually crowded with structures. Over the
years, it has been recognized that the cell interior
is virtually packed with microtubules, microfila-
ments,  intermediate  filaments, vesicles, mem-
branes, RNA particles and many other objects.
And every cell has an internal ‘‘skeleton’’ called
the cytoskeleton. There is so much cytoskeleton
Figure 5
Image of the cell and its surroundings as
described in most texts. It is assumed that the cell is a
bag containing a solution of electrolytes and proteins,
with a nucleus and some organelles such as mitochondria
floating around within. Outside of the cell is a connective
tissue matrix that is also immersed in a salt solution.
Figure 6
Classic model of a cell in the skin of a frog, a
widely used model for studying active transport across
cell membranes. This is a classic example of a ‘‘black
box’’ model in which the skin cell is represented as two
membranes with differing active and passive transport
properties. The cell interior is assumed to be a bag
containing a homogeneous solution of electrolytes and
organic molecules. Based on Koefoed-Johnsen and Ussing
(1958) , reference 21. J.L. Oschman
and other structure tightly packed inside of cells
that some biologists think there is virtually no
space left over for a solution of electrolytes and
proteins (reviewed by Luby-Phelps, 2000).
Edel-mann (2002) has devised an electron microscope
technique in which tissues are frozen-dried in a
manner that appears to preserve macromolecular
structures with their natural hydrated structure.
The images obtained reveal cellular cytoplasm with
very fine granularities and well-defined membranes
in negative contrast.
It was also discovered that the internal cytoske-
leton is directly and continuously connected to the
fibers of the extracellular matrix by molecules now
known as integrins (Gille and Swerlick, 1996). Deep
inside the cell, the cytoskeleton also interconnects
with the nuclear matrix (Pienta and Coffey, 1992;
Maniotis Chen and Ingber, 1997). Figure 7 shows a
much more realistic image and detail of the cell
and its relationships with the surrounding matrix
than Figures 5 and 6. The whole system, connective
tissue plus cytoskeletons plus nuclear matrix has
been termed the living matrix (Oschman, 2000).
Glutaraldehyde fixation and the discovery of
the integrins were big advances, but the images
of the cell interior as a bag of solution had
become ingrained in the thinking of many biolo-
gists. Hence when new biology and medical text-
books are written, the model shown in Figure 5 is
repeated again and again. Most of these texts
include an inaccurate drawing of the cell in the
introductory chapter. This means that the begin-
ning student is immediately exposed to an erro-
neous picture of the cell that influences all of their
subsequent thinking about structure and function in
living systems. In a few texts, the cytoskeleton is
mentioned, but not in the context of the overall
structure of the cell. This inaccuracy persists to the
present day in all biomedical textbooks.
In contrast, texts related to bodywork, energetic
and movement therapies often include images of
the cell similar to that shown here in Figure 7.
Examples include Myers (2001), Chaitow (2005)
, Lee (2005), Frederick and Frederick (2006) , and
Oschman (2003) . With the exception of cell and
membrane  biologists,  biomedical  researchers
rarely question textbook images of cell structure.
In contrast, those seeking a more holistic perspec-
tive prefer to base their thinking on images that are
more accurate in terms of structural detail. The
concepts that follow from Figure 7 are holistic in
that the matrix provides a rigorously scientific
description of a continuous mechanical and ener-
getic system that extends into every part of the
organism. A model of this kind provides the basis
for whole-person phenomena such as peak perfor-
mance, spontaneous healing, acupuncture and the
martial arts. Specifically, the matrix appears to
serve as an ‘‘energetic nervous system’’ that
conducts packets of energy and information much
faster than nerve impulses.
In Germany a sophisticated school of research
and clinical medicine developed around the dis-
coveries of Alfred Pischinger, Hartmut Heine and
their colleagues. The important book describing
this work,
The Extracellular Matrix and Ground
Regulation; Basis of a Holistic Biological Medicine,
has been difficult to obtain in English, but a new
and updated translation has now been published
(Pischinger, 2007). In contrast to Virchow’s cellular
pathology, this group regarded the fundamental
unit of life, and the place to look for pathology, to
be a triad consisting of the capillary, the cell and
the matrix between them (Figure 8).
Figure 7
More accurate and realistic image of the cell
and its relationships with the surrounding matrix. The
whole system, connective tissue plus cytoskeletons plus
nuclear matrix has been termed the living matrix
(Oschman, 2000). Figure 8
Pischinger’s model of the fundamental unit of
life, consisting of the triad: capillary, cell and extra-
cellular matrix. See
The Extracellular Matrix and Ground
Regulation: Basis for a Holistic Biological Medicine
,by Pischinger (2007).
Free or mobile electrons and inflammation                                                    49
The body as a volume conductor
The main goal of this article is to raise the question
of how electrons move about within living systems.
The volume conductor concept and electrolytic
charge  transfer  are  assumptions  that  greatly
simplify the quantitative study of the movement
of molecules and electrical charges in the human
body. But the body obviously contains many layers
and compartments and structures such as bones
and connective tissues and organs, and each of
these elements has particular permeability proper-
ties as well as electrical, dielectric, electronic and
other aspects. For the electrical engineer or the
biochemist,  this  picture  is  usually  much  too
complicated to think about all at once.
To  model  the  movement  of  molecules  and
charges in the body, it is convenient to make the
simplifying assumption that the body consists of the
five compartments shown in Figure 9: mouth, gut,
circulatory system, extracellular matrix and cell.
Food or drugs taken into the mouth enter the gut,
where they dissolve. Water, ions, nutrients and
drugs are then absorbed across the wall of the gut,
into the circulatory system, are carried throughout
the body, diffuse across the walls of the blood
vessels, and enter the extracellular matrix, the so-
called volume conductor. Substances then diffuse
through this volume conductor to the cells. Once a
molecule gets to a cell, it can affect the cell
surface or it can enter the cell, which is also
approximated as a volume conductor. In either
case, the molecule influences cellular behavior.
Hence  the  simplest  model  of  how  nutrients,
oxygen, hormones, growth factors, neuropeptides,
and drugs move through the extracellular space is
simple random diffusion through a uniform dilute
solution of electrolytes. The simplest model of the
flow of electricity to and from organs such as the
heart and brain is that the charges are moving back
and forth between the skin surface and internal
organs, with the currents carried by flows of ions,
such as sodium and potassium, in a uniform volume
Of course, this model does not take into account
the way human bodies are actually constructed.
However, the assumption that cells and the human
body as a whole form a volume conductor has gone
through the stages described above:
1. to simplify our calculations, we assume the body
is a volume conductor
2. it can be assumed that the body is a volume
3. the body is a volume conductor
References to the body as a volume conductor
are widespread in medical research. A search of the
National Library of Medicine web site, Pub Med,
reveals 537 references to the term, volume con-ductor
, with 26 references in the year 2006. The
volume conductor assumption is applied in studies
of cardiology, magnetic resonance imaging, brain
stimulation, tumor detection, muscle stimulation,
epilepsy, edema, vision, drug action and so on.
Malmivuo and Plonsey (1995) have an extended
discussion of volume conduction in the context of
bioelectromagnetism. They also provide a detailed
discussion of the ‘‘distortion factors’’ that influence
the quality of signals such as those recorded
from the heart. These distortions arise because
of the inaccuracies in the volume conductor and
other assumptions. For example, the heart is not a
Figure 9
Over-simplistic model the movement of mole-
cules and charges in the body based on the assumption
that the body consists of five compartments: mouth, gut,
circulatory system, extracellular matrix and cell. Food or
drugs taken into the mouth enter the gut, where they
dissolve. Molecules are then absorbed across the wall of
the  gut,  into  the  circulatory  system,  are  carried
throughout the body, diffuse across the walls of the
blood vessels, and enter the extracellular matrix, the so-
called  volume  conductor.  Substances  then  diffuse
through this volume conductor to cells. It is also assumed
that the flow of electricity between the skin and organs
such as the heart and brain involves electrolytes acting as
charge carriers in a uniform volume conductor.
J.L. Oschman
made between their 24-h pre-earthing cortisol
profiles and their profiles after 6 weeks of earthing
with a barefoot mattress pad. This is referred to as
an uncontrolled field study, in that there was not a
separate control group, and the measurements
were based on samples taken by the subjects
themselves, as opposed to measurements made in
a laboratory setting. The cortisol measurements
were obtained in the same way at the beginning
and at the end of the study, i.e. samples were taken
at 8 AM, noon, 4 PM, 8 PM, midnight, and 4 AM.
Subjects were not required to change their sleeping
habits, except that they all had to awaken at the
same time to take the 8 AM cortisol saliva samples
on two days during the study. This is important
because time of awakening can influence the
cortisol awakening response or CAR (Frederenko
et al., 2004).
There  is  agreement  in  the  literature  that
sampling of this type is suitable for establishing
the diurnal cortisol profile (e.g.Stone et al., 2001).
The salivary cortisol samples were obtained by
having the subjects chew a Dacron salvette for
2 min. They were instructed to not brush their
teeth before chewing, and they placed the salv-
ettes in their refrigerators. The samples were
picked up the following day and taken to the
laboratory for analysis. It has been shown that
saliva samples obtained in this manner can be
stored at room temperature for more than 2 weeks
without appreciable degradation of cortisol levels
(Kirschbaum and Hellhammer, 1989). The measure-
ment laboratory (Sabre Laboratories, Carlsbad, CA)
reports  that  five  independent  facilities  have
found that assays of a cortisol sample containing
3.6 ng/ml show a standard deviation of 1.17 with a
range 2.33–5.51 (personal communication from the
laboratory Director, Victor Selerno). Due to an
omission, the units for the cortisol plots were not
given in Figures 1–3 in the Ghaly and Teplitz (2004)
report. The units on the y-axes of the plots should
have been labelled as ng/ml.
A variety of cortisol measurement techniques
have been devised for different situations. There
are various ways of interpreting the significance of
the results in relation to health and stress levels. A
number of confounding variables and methodologi-
cal issues can influence outcomes. For example,
Kudielka and others (2006) identified a number of
confounding variables. However, that study at-
tempted to quantify confrontational psychological
stress by measuring the HPA axis reactivity to
simulated burnout or vital exhaustion resulting
from various stressors including pharmacological
stimulation. The inconsistencies and methodologi-
cal issues raised are not applicable to the Ghaly and
Teplitz study, which examined day-night cortisol
profiles. The scientific literature makes a clear
distinction between these two types of study
It has been pointed out that the units for the
cortisol plots were not given in the Ghaly and
Teplitz study. The units on the
y-axes of Figures 1–3
should have been identified as ng/ml. Note that the
range of 0–60 is appropriate  when using the
‘‘conventional’’ units in the United States; Eur-
opean researchers use the metric or SI unit, nmol/L.
A final concern is the extent to which the
Hawthorne effect may have influenced the out-
comes in the study. Some researchers have ques-
tioned the validity of the Hawthorne effect. In any
case, the convergence of endocrine measures with
subjective behavioural data in the study make a
strong case for the conclusions reached.

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Free or mobile electrons and inflammation                                                    57


  • Newbie
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  • Posts: 2
Re: Die Superheilung: ohne Sarg in die Erde!
« Reply #1 on: December 19, 2015, 07:33:50 PM »

"Oschman, J.L., Kosovich, J., 2007. Energy medicine and matrix
regeneration. Anti-Aging Therapeutics 10, in press."

Oshman gibt sich selbst als Quelle an: Energie-Medizin und Matrix-Regeneration. Da muß den Lektoren doch die Brille beschlagen vor lauter Tränen.

Wissenschaftsverlag? Für Hogwarts an der Oder?


  • Boltbender
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Re: Die Superheilung: ohne Sarg in die Erde!
« Reply #2 on: December 21, 2015, 07:33:59 AM »

Die brauchen keine Garagen. Bei denen steht das Dienstfahrzeug im Besenschrank.
Steine kann man nicht essen!
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