Adenosine Triphosphate (ATP): How Fungi Control the Global Energy Reserve of All Life

Adenosine Triphosphate (ATP): How Fungi Control the Global Energy Reserve of All Life

In the human body, adenosine triphosphate (ATP) is the primary energy currency for humans cells and also all living organisms from fungi to bacteria to plants and animals. Understanding the intricate role of ATP in cellular processes is crucial for comprehending the intricate mechanisms that drive life at a microscopic level.

ATP is classified as a nucleic acid and is composed of three fundamental components: adenine, a nitrogenous base; a five-carbon ribose sugar; and a triphosphate chain containing three phosphate groups.

The phosphate groups in ATP, known as alpha, beta, and gamma from closest to farthest from the ribose sugar, are linked by high-energy phosphoanhydride bonds.

Its structure, with high-energy phosphate bonds, allows for the storage and release of energy, which is the driving force behind the functionality of ATP. Upon the cleavage of these bonds, a surge of energy is released, propelling a myriad of cellular functions essential for the sustenance of living organisms.

When these bonds are broken, the release of energy fuels a myriad of cellular functions, enabling processes such as muscle contraction, nerve impulse transmission, and biosynthesis to occur efficiently.

Phosphates are complex compounds fundamental to all cells and help form and repair our DNA and RNA. Phosphate is an anion composed of phosphorous (P) and oxygen (O) atoms.

Phosphorous is an element whereas phosphate is an anion.

An anion is an ion with negative charge, meaning it has more electrons than protons.

It is important that we understand that all life on earth shares the elemental energy source of phosphorous. It is derived from Ancient Greek φωσφόρος (phōsphóros, “the bearer of light”), from φῶς (phôs, “light”) + φέρω (phérō, “to bear, carry”). In Latin, it is known as lucifer and is encoded in Scripture in the Book of Issah as “fallen from heavan.”

When a cell requires energy to carry out essential processes such as muscle contraction, active transport of molecules across membranes, or synthesis of macromolecules, it initiates the breakdown of ATP. Enzymes within the cell catalyze the hydrolysis of ATP by breaking the bond between the terminal phosphate group and the rest of the molecule.

This process results in the formation of adenosine diphosphate (ADP) and inorganic phosphate (Pi), along with the release of energy that was stored in the phosphoanhydride bond. The energy released powers the specific cellular activity that required it, allowing cells to perform tasks vital for their survival and function.

ATP is also known as a purine, which means it is one of two chemical compounds that cells use to make the building blocks of DNA and RNA. They are found in mainly in meat and meat products and are broken down by the body to form uric acid, which is passed in the urine.

Purines such as ATP and adenosine play a central role in the energy metabolism of all life forms. They are released from neurons and glial cells which produce widespread effects on multiple organ systems by binding to purinergic receptors located on the cell surface.

ATP is essential for various cellular processes, including brain function, muscle contraction, biosynthesis, and active transport processes in cells. Active transport involves the movement of molecules or ions against their concentration gradient, requiring energy input. It acts as an excitatory neurotransmitter in motor neurons of the spinal cord, as well as sensory and autonomic ganglia.

Through the cleavage of these phosphoanhydride bonds, ATP releases the energy needed to drive processes such as muscle contraction, nerve impulse transmission, protein synthesis, and various biochemical reactions within cells. This energy transfer mechanism not only sustains basic cellular functions but also enables organisms to grow, reproduce, and respond to environmental stimuli.

When this system is altered or is not getting and or recycyling an adequate amount of ATP through diet and excercise, then these processes become corrupt causing orgamisms such as humans to stop growing and able to respond adequately to environmental stimuli.

I contend that you physical and mental capacities enter into an automanous or sleep like state.


ATP is created when we eat food. Especially meat and dairy products.

When food is consumed, it undergoes digestion by our microbiome, i.e.: fungi and bacteria which we feed to break down our food into vitamins and ATP energy.

Without this community of microbes that lives symbiotically within and around us, we would not be able to break down the food we eat. Hence, we would simply not exist.

My contention is that this relationship can be compared to a master and slave being that we are slaves and they are our masters.

This is why they can become paraistic when we do not give these microbes the nutrients they require. As if there is an automantonus kill switch withit our cells that turns on when we digress againts these natursal laws. Instead of eating the good food we supply them with, they will eat us and the science proves this.

Let me explain how this happens…

ATP synthesis is the process by which ATP is produced, typically occurring in the mitochondria of eukaryotic cells through cellular respiration by our microbiome. During this process, energy is generated and stored in the form of ATP, ready to be used for various cellular functions.

With that said, it is not you and I who create this energy, but the fungi and bacteria within our guts.

This microbial energy is created by what scientists call, “ATP synthase.”

This means our microbiome rotates in a clockwise manner (like hydroelectric turbines) in response to eating food causing proton flow coupled with ATP synthesis to catalyze the conversion of Adenosine diphosphate (ADP) to ATP.

Here is a computer animation of this process that occurs within a “healthy human gastrointestinal tract.”

This quote from a team of scientists from Germany and Japan to summarize their study of ATP synthase:

“ATP synthase is an iconic intelligently designed molecular machine because of its rotary engine and its universal distribution. Similar forms of these rotating machines, one-tenth the size of the famous bacterial flagellum, are found in all animal cells, plant cells, bacteria, and archaea.

The precision machine raises a huge challenge to all origin-of-life theories: how could a working cell arise without these irreducibly complex molecular machines?

They are vital to every organism on earth.

I heard a biologist at JPL say that if they stopped working, we would be dead before we hit the floor.

For eukaryotic ATP synthase, there is a rotor and stator in the FO domain that turns a “crankshaft” to operate the F1 domain. In the F1 domain, three pairs of catalytic units combine ADP (adenosine diphosphate) with phosphate to produce ATP (adenosine triphosphate), the universal energy currency for most cellular processes.

A main purpose of the food we eat is to create a flow of ions to operate these machines.

ATP synthase is the last machine in a series of complexes in our mitochondria whose collective function is to donate electrons to various intermediates so that protons can be extracted. Protons accumulate between the mitochondrial membranes and flow into ATP synthases.

The machines are lined up in pairs along the folds of the mitochondria (cristae) to take advantage of the proton motive force. That flow of protons turns the FO domains like waterwheels, generating three ATP per revolution in the F1 domains, as shown in the animation.”

ADP can be converted back to ATP through a process called phosphorylation, in which a phosphate group is added back to the molecule using energy from other cellular processes such as respiration or photosynthesis.

Phosphorylation is the process by which protons move through the ATP synthase releasing energy that causes the rotor and rod of the ATP synthase to rotate. The mechanical energy from this rotation is converted into chemical energy as phosphate is added to ADP to form ATP.

The release of one or two phosphate groups from ATP, a process called dephosphorylation, releases energy, i.e., the removal of a phosphate group from an organic compound changing ATP to ADP.

Respiration is the act  of respiring, which is the process by which a living organism or cell takes (inhales) oxygen from the air or water and exhales it. Photosynthesis is the process by which animals and plants use sunlight, water, and carbon dioxide to create oxygen and energy in the form of sugar.

This is exactly why today many health practitioners and coaches highly recommend people breathe properly to get proper oxygen intake and go out into the sun as often as possible.

The main purpose is to keep our cells oscillating/rotating in a clockwise manner with the clock of the earth (circadian rhythms) through environmental cues and managing bodily processes by consciously being aware and controlling them to a certain degree.

It is interesting to note that our microbiome creates and is in control of these natural rotations or oscillations in our gastrointestinal tracts. 

I contend that this rotation does not only occur within our GI tracts, but also around our bodies as a type of signaling molecule for these same said microbes.

Scientisists call this the “purine signaling pathway.”

A purine is an aromatic ring of atoms composed of carbon and nitrogen.  The main purinergic receptors are adenosine, ATP and UTP and purines include adenine and guanine, which participate in DNA and RNA formation

Purines are aromatic which means they have an aroma or smell.

This is why the human microbiome, comprising trillions of microorganisms residing in our gut, skin, and other body surfaces, plays a crucial role in not only maintaining our overall health and well-being, but also the way we smell and our bodily wastes smell.

This smell, I theorize, has a certain wavelength that signals or magnetizes these microorganisms to either live symbiotically within and around us or to command them to parasite/eat.

This is why when our ATP intake is low, fungal overgrowth will start to occur within our bodies.

This “purine signal” I theorize acts like a magnet or computer program that sends out wavelengths based on its energy production or lack thereof. Since fungi do not have eyes, ears and a nose, these wavelengths serve as biological commands in our environments for these microorganisms such as the fungi Candida and Aspergillus to either live mutually or symbiotically or for this relationship to become parasitic.

As within, so without and as without, so within.

According to a recent study:

The skin is colonized by a diverse microbiota. Many cutaneous organisms produce molecules that regulate colonization by other microorganisms and modify their intrinsic biology and behavior. The community of commensal species can act synergistically to alter local immune reactivity for mutual benefits of the commensals and the host without leading to pathology.

As part of a dynamic equilibrium between proinflammatory and immunoregulatory signals, extracellular adenosine (ADO) triphosphate (eATP) produced by commensal flora plays an important role in the regulation of immune detection, immune response, and ultimately a balance between host and commensal organisms such as Candida albicans (Mascanfroni et al., 2015).

The term “glia,” originating from the Greek word for “glue” because it is our glia cells that act as a type of super glue or more appropriately a carbon film like matrix that create an interface with oustide stimuli and organisms.

Glial cells play pivotal roles in the intricate functioning of the brain. Beyond their traditional perception as mere “glue” cells, glial cells play a crucial role in modulating the speed and efficiency of nerve signal transmission in maintaining the brain’s homeostasis and functionality.

One of the key functions of glial cells is their role in regulating the ionic environment surrounding nerve cells. By maintaining precise levels of ions such as potassium and calcium, glial cells create an optimal milieu for efficient signal propagation. This fine-tuned control helps ensure the rapid and accurate transmission of electrical impulses along neural circuits, ultimately contributing to the proper functioning of the brain.

Moreover, glial cells contribute significantly to the speed and efficiency of nerve signal transmission playing a crucial role in modulating synaptic activity by regulating the uptake of neurotransmitters. This function allows for precise control of neuronal communication, impacting various cognitive processes and behaviors.

Astrocytes, a prominent subtype of glial cells, play a crucial role in synaptogenesis and synaptic pruning, processes essential for refining neuronal connectivity and optimizing neural circuitry. By regulating neurotransmitter levels and providing metabolic support to neurons, astrocytes fine-tune synaptic transmission and facilitate efficient neuronal communication.

In 1994, researchers conducted experiments where they stimulated astrocytes in a dish, observing nearby neurons preparing to send signals in response. Building upon this, in 1997, Volterra and his team observed rat astrocytes responding to neurons with oscillating waves of the signaling molecule calcium.

Over the span of 2000 to 2012, more than 100 papers were published supporting the notion of astrocytes communicating via synapses.

While neurons are commonly depicted as trees with branching dendrites, astrocytes resemble a fungus, creating a dense network that covers the brain and facilitates information exchange among its components.

Neurofilament staining of human astrocytes

This intricate web of astrocytes appears to play a role in influencing neuronal activity. Further research unveiled fascinating insights into astrocytes’ impact on brain function.

For instance, in 2016, Kira Poskanzer’s work at the University of California, San Francisco revealed that mouse astrocytes can induce neighboring neurons into a rhythmic sleep state, highlighting the dynamic interplay between astrocytes and neurons in shaping brain activity.

According to UCLA:

Astrocytes have been implicated in a range of neurological and psychiatric disorders, including Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, epilepsy, stroke, traumatic brain injury and autism. Certain aspect of astrocyte function helps neural repair whereas astrocyte dysfunction exacerbates diseases. Scientists are only beginning to understand what roles astrocytes play in each type of brain disorder.”

Astrocytes are adept at controlling the concentration of ions in the extracellular space, which is essential for maintaining the resting membrane potential of neurons. By regulating the levels of ions, glial cells help in preventing excessive neuronal excitability or inhibition, thus contributing to the stability of neural signaling.

The discovery of astrocytes in 1865 marked a turning point, leading scientists to delve deeper into the world of glial cells and uncover a vast array of functions that go beyond mere structural support. From regulating the ionic environment surrounding nerve cells to influencing nerve signal transmission speed, controlling neurotransmitter uptake, and aiding in neural development through scaffold provision, glial cells have proven to be indispensable players in the neural orchestra.

This newfound understanding challenges the traditional notion of glial cells as passive bystanders and underscores their active and crucial involvement in brain physiology.


Our microbiome influences our digestion, metabolism, immune system, and even mental health. It aids in the breakdown of food, the synthesis of essential nutrients, and the protection against harmful pathogens.

These tiny inhabitants consist of bacteria, viruses, fungi, and other microorganisms that form a complex ecosystem within and AROUND us.

This intricate network of microbes communicates with our cells and influences gene expression, demonstrating its profound impact on our physiology.

This symbiotic and sometimes parasitic relationship between our microbiome and energy production pathways underscores the interconnectedness of our body’s systems and the profound impact it can have on our overall well-being.

Meaning exercise and movement, which causes our cells to respire and going the sun are important for this process to work correctly.

Regulation and Recycling of ATP in Living Organisms

Regulation and recycling of ATP in living organisms are vital processes that ensure the continuous availability of energy necessary for cellular activities. The intricate balance of ATP levels within cells is tightly regulated to meet the dynamic energy demands of various biological processes.

Cells possess sophisticated mechanisms to maintain optimal ATP levels. One crucial aspect of ATP regulation involves the enzymes responsible for ATP synthesis and degradation. ATP synthase, a key enzyme in cellular respiration, facilitates the production of ATP from adenosine diphosphate (ADP) and inorganic phosphate (Pi) during the process of oxidative phosphorylation.

Conversely, ATPases are enzymes that catalyze the hydrolysis of ATP to ADP and Pi, releasing energy that fuels cellular processes. ATP Hydrolysis is a chemical reaction where a phosphate bond that has been stored within ATP is broken by water after splitting these bonds, for example in muscles, by producing work in the form of mechanical energy.

When it comes to ATP production, understanding the differences between aerobic and anaerobic respiration pathways is crucial.

Aerobic respiration is the process that occurs in the presence of oxygen and is highly efficient, producing a large amount of ATP from glucose molecules. This process takes place in the mitochondria of cells and involves a series of complex reactions, including the citric acid cycle and oxidative phosphorylation.

On the other hand, anaerobic respiration occurs in the absence of oxygen and is less efficient compared to aerobic respiration. One common example of anaerobic respiration is fermentation, where glucose is partially broken down to produce ATP and byproducts such as lactic acid or ethanol fermentation. I

While anaerobic respiration can provide a quick burst of energy, it is not sustainable for long periods due to the accumulation of lactic acid which can lead to muscle fatigue.

ATP’s function is entirely reliant on the availability of ADP. Without an adequate supply, ATP synthase ceases to function correctly, causing it to dysfunction and decreased ATP production.

Meaning, at the cellular level, your cells start to stop spinning and producing energy.

In fact, it can start spinning counter clockwise.

This then rewires energy metabolism and causes enhanced glycolysis and inflammatory processes, which are a common feature of many age‐associated diseases, including Alzheimer’s, muscular dystrophy, ALS, diabetes and cancer.

This is called microbiota dysbiosis, which refers to an imbalance in the composition and function of the microbial communities that reside in our gut.

The meaning of the compound word dysbiosis is from the Greek dys which means bad and biosis, the way of life.

Dysbiosis has been linked to conditions such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), small intestinal bacterial overgrowth (SIBO), depression, anxiety, and autism spectrum disorders.

Intestinal epithelial cells (IECs) sense microbial stimuli through a number of different mechanisms that regulate IEC gene transcription and inflammatory responses.

It plays an important role in the digestion of food, absorption of nutrients, and protection of the human body from microbial infections, and others.

The intestinal epithelium is a highly dynamic tissue that provides both physical and chemical barriers to protect the intestinal mucosa and peripheral organs from commensal microbes or invading pathogenic microorganisms. In addition to forming a barrier, IECs also detect a myriad of signals from intestinal microbes, allowing fine tuning of IEC proliferation and homeostatic functions

It is the interface between us and them.

A deficiency in ATP synthase, believed to be triggered by mutations in the mtDNA genes for ATP subunits, contributes to various genetic mitochondrial diseases. Moreover, a range of conditions, including Alzheimer’s, muscular dystrophy, ALS, diabetes, and cancer, can induce secondary mitochondrial dysfunction.

Unfortunately, there are currently no known treatments for either secondary ATP deficiency or genetic mitochondrial diseases. However, researchers at the University of Colorado (CU) have been delving into the symbiotic relationship between gut bacteria and the human body, potentially uncovering a breakthrough for addressing ATP synthase deficiency.

They have devised a method to circumvent this limitation by leveraging fast-growing filamentous fungi, Neurospora crassa.

Neurospora crassa is a type of red bread mold of the genus of Ascomycete. The name, meaning ‘nerve spore’ in Greek, refers to resemblance to brain axons.

Neurospora research has found this fungi to be especially useful for studies of photobiology, circadian rhythms, population biology, morphogenesis, mitochondrial import, DNA repair and recombination, DNA methylation, and other epigenetic processes (Borkovich et al. 2004).

To be continued…


Science Facts

Science Direct

Chemisty World

Colorado University


University of Copenhagen

Univesity of Colorado

Cognitive Biometrics: Brain wave patterns are unique for every individual

Cognitive Biometrics: Brain wave patterns are unique for every individual

Brain waves, also known as brain rhythms or oscillations, emerge from the synchronized network of electrical activity of neurons in our brains. These coordinated efforts facilitate crucial functions like perception, cognition, and intelligence.

From our thoughts and emotions to our behavior and learning abilities, brain wave patterns play a crucial role in shaping who we are as individuals. In fact, studies have shown they hold the key to understanding the intricacies of human uniqueness.

The latest neuroscience research has found that our brains operate on differing frequencies, each associated with different states of consciousness and intelligent functions. What it shows is that each of us has differing brain wave activity that is directly related to our genetics and learning capabilities which equates to our overall intelligence and IQ.

Hence, your ability to truly think and your intelligence can now be measured and categorized into different frequencies, each associated with specific mental states and cognitive processes. Therefore, understanding the different types of brain waves is a fascinating and essential aspect of unraveling the mystery of how they define our uniqueness.

Scientists are able to assess human intelligence and mental illness with a special machine called an electroencephalogram (EEG). During an EEG, electrodes are placed on the scalp to detect and record brain waves, which are rhythmic oscillations of electrical activity that occur in different regions of the brain.

These electrodes pick up the different frequencies and amplitudes of the brain waves starting at the low delta (<4 Hz), theta (4–8 Hz), alpha (8–12 Hz), and higher frequencies such as beta (12-30 Hz), gamma (30–80 Hz), and high gamma (>80 Hz). The recorded data is then analyzed to identify the various types of waves and their patterns.

The unique combination and interplay of these brain wave patterns contribute to our individual uniqueness.

Just as no two fingerprints are exactly alike, no two individuals have the same brain wave patterns. These patterns shape our cognitive abilities, personality traits, and even our responses to external stimuli.

Research has shown that each of these waves corresponds to specific mental states and activities, offering insights into our cognitive processes and overall brain functioning.

For example, beta waves, which have a high frequency, are linked to focused attention, problem-solving, and critical thinking.

Alpha waves, with a lower frequency just under beta, are associated with a relaxed state of mind, creativity, and insight.

However, the highest cognitive functions in humans are measured via gamma waves, the fastest and highest frequency brain waves, which are linked to heightened cognitive functioning, attention, and memory.

These waves are believed to play a crucial role in learning and information processing, allowing us to absorb and retain new knowledge effectively.

But when it comes to people whose brains are not functioning properly or due to mental illness, they operate in the theta and delta range.

Slow wave activity is composed of both large amplitude and low frequency activity in the delta (0.5–4 Hz) or theta (4–7 Hz) frequency bands is normally only seen in people while they are sleeping, but it is also observed in people with mental illness.

Delta and theta activity in the waking state has mainly been studied in people with neurological disorders, but abnormal slow brain waves are found in many developmental and degenerative disorders, and also in several other neurological conditions.

Delta waves, characterized by low-frequency and high-amplitude patterns, are associated with deep sleep and unconsciousness. These waves are crucial for restorative sleep, allowing our bodies to rejuvenate and recharge during the night as we repair our bodily tissues, and strengthen the immune system.

This technology is being further developed by various governments for biometric security in the form of finger and palm prints, iris scanning, facial recognition, and blood, vein and cognitive pattern recognition.

The Four Types of Biometric Security are:

Biological biometrics

Morphological biometrics

Behavioral biometrics

Cognitive biometrics

Cognitive biometric security measures brainwave patterns, also known as brainprints, which are considered a superior biometric alternative by researchers when compared to fingerprints or retinal scans.

This is a novel approach to user authentication and/or identification that utilizes the response(s) of nervous tissue in response to one or more stimuli, and the subsequent response(s) are acquired and used for authentication.

Cognitive biometrics use bio-signals that are measured via a EEG-based BCI system for authenticating a person is primarily derived from the unique subtle features embedded in them (Revett and de Magalhães, 2010; Gupta et al., 2012).

Unlike fingerprints or retinas, which are static once compromised, a brainwave pattern offers the advantage of being changeable, enabling users to reset it if their brain print is stolen.

One of the key advantages of the brainprint is its non-invasive nature.

Unlike traditional biometric methods that rely on physical features like fingerprints or facial recognition, a brainprint does not require any direct contact with individuals.

This makes it convenient, user-friendly, and less susceptible to privacy concerns. Individuals can be recognized simply by analyzing their unique brain activity patterns, without the need for physical interaction.

Moreover, the complexity of brain patterns makes it extremely difficult for potential attackers to forge or replicate brainprints. The intricate network of neural connections and individual brain signatures add an extra layer of security to the system.

This resistance to attacks enhances the robustness and reliability of brainprint as a biometric recognition technology.

A 2016 study from Binghamton University used cognitive biometrics to identify a group of 50 participants with 100 percent accuracy. Previous research published in 2015 successfully identified individuals with 97 percent accuracy.

The significant improvement from 97 percent last year to a perfect 100 percent this year is particularly crucial for high-security environments like the Pentagon, necessitating flawless detection and authorization systems.

As neuroimaging and hidden biometric modalities continue to evolve, the brainprint emerges as a compelling alternative for person recognition.

Unraveling the mystery of how brain wave patterns define our uniqueness opens up a world of possibilities for harnessing our cognitive abilities to their fullest potential.

It highlights the intricate interplay between our brains and our individual cognitive strengths, providing a deeper understanding of what makes each of us truly unique.


EEE Transactions on Information Forensics and Security

Using brain prints as new biometric feature for human recognition

Digital Trends

The Flow State: How to reach a heightened mental state in everything you do

The Flow State: How to reach a heightened mental state in everything you do

Have you ever experienced a state of being completely absorbed in an activity, losing track of time, and feeling a sense of effortless focus and enjoyment?

This is known as the flow state, also referred to as being in the zone.

It is characterized by a deep sense of enjoyment, effortless concentration, and a loss of self-consciousness. Individuals experience a heightened sense of performance and productivity, as well as a distortion of time, where hours can feel like minutes.

When we are in a flow state, our brains release neurotransmitters that create a sense of pleasure, motivation, and creativity.

This state has been studied extensively by psychologists and neuroscientists, who have found that it has numerous benefits, including increased productivity, enhanced learning, and improved well-being.

The concept of the flow state was first introduced by psychologist Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi in the 1970s. He described it as a state of effortless concentration and enjoyment that leads to enhanced performance and a sense of fulfillment.

Csikszentmihalyi studied various individuals, from artists to athletes, and found that they often described this state as a peak experience where they felt their best and performed at their highest level.

He discovered that flow occurs when there is a perfect balance between the challenge level of the task at hand and an individual’s skill level. When the challenge is too low, individuals may experience boredom, while excessive challenges can lead to anxiety and frustration.

Flow is achieved when there is an ideal harmony between the two.

This makes sense given the fact that in biology, balance and harmony within the human body are crucial for our health as the overall optimal being and functioning of various physiological systems.

Achieving balance and harmony involves maintaining equilibrium between different bodily processes, such as physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual aspects.

The benefits of entering the flow state are numerous.

Not only does it enhance performance and productivity, but it also promotes a sense of well-being and happiness. When in the flow state, individuals are fully present and focused, which can lead to a sense of mastery and accomplishment.

It can also enhance creativity and innovation, as individuals are able to tap into their full potential.

It’s important to note that the flow state is not a constant state of being, but rather a transient experience that can be cultivated and nurtured. By recognizing the common characteristics and indicators, you can begin to understand how to enter and sustain this state more frequently.

With practice, you can unlock the potential of the flow state and tap into your highest levels of performance, creativity, and fulfillment.

Author Jamie Wheal, explains that, “Flow is meditation in action, or meditation in motion. It requires real-time decision making and is a powerful tool for peak performance.

He believes flow is achieved through an altered state of consciousness that leads to cognisized peak performance. It can be both a state and a stage of development, leading to integration and a permanent state of flow.

Wheal says, “Technology can be training wheels for accessing flow states, but the fundamental tools of breath control, meditation, and body movement are still important. Breathing practices can radically shift your consciousness and help you achieve different states of flow.”

He states that exposure to the natural world, such as spending time in forests or near water, can induce awe and create a state of flow. He believes the big mountains and blue oceans are perfect mediums for humans to hack this process

How to Find Your Flow

The flow state is characterized by several key elements.

Attentional Focus: In flow, individuals are fully absorbed in the task at hand, with their complete attention directed towards it. They are not easily distracted by external factors.

Positive Mind Set: Cultivating a positive mindset and managing self-doubt is crucial. Negative thoughts and self-criticism can be major barriers to achieving flow. Practice self-compassion and remind yourself that it’s natural to face challenges and setbacks.

By reframing obstacles as opportunities for growth and learning, you can shift your mindset and enter the flow state with greater ease.

Challenge-Skill Balance: Flow occurs when the level of challenge presented by the activity matches an individual’s skill level. This applies to most creative, intellectual and physical activities that test and expand upon your skills.

The task should be neither too easy nor too difficult, but just right to engage their abilities.

Creative Pursuits: Creative pursuits are another fruitful avenue for finding flow. Painting, writing, playing a musical instrument, or even engaging in crafts or DIY projects can all provide a sense of immersion and concentration that can lead to flow.

The act of creating something from scratch, with a clear goal in mind, can help you enter a state of flow where time seems to fly by and distractions fade away.

Physical Activities: Whether it’s running, dancing, playing basketball, or practicing yoga, engaging in physical movement can help you enter a state of flow by challenging your body and mind simultaneously.

The repetitive nature of certain activities, like swimming laps or cycling, can also help to quiet the mind and create a sense of flow.

Intellectual Challenges: For those who enjoy intellectual challenges, activities like solving puzzles, playing chess, or engaging in complex board games can be excellent avenues for finding flow.

These activities often require intense focus, strategic thinking, and problem-solving, which can lead to a state of deep concentration and engagement.

Clear Goals: Flow is more likely to occur when the activity has clear goals or objectives. Having a sense of direction and purpose helps to direct attention and maintain focus.

Immediate Feedback: Flow is facilitated by activities that provide immediate and clear feedback. Feedback helps individuals gauge their progress and adjust their actions accordingly.

Sense of Control: Flow is more likely to occur when individuals feel a sense of control over the activity. They perceive themselves as capable of influencing the outcome and have a sense of agency.

Timelessness: When in flow, individuals often lose track of time. They become so engrossed in the activity that hours can pass by without their awareness.

Peace and Calm: Flow is associated with a sense of calm and peace. Individuals experience a reduction in self-consciousness and anxiety, allowing them to fully focus on the task without distractions.

Intrinsic Motivation: Flow is often experienced when individuals engage in activities that are inherently rewarding and enjoyable. The activity itself becomes its own motivation, independent of external rewards.

Disconnect from Physical Needs: In flow, individuals may temporarily forget about physical needs such as hunger, thirst, or fatigue. They are fully immersed in the activity and may neglect bodily sensations.

Single-Mindedness: Flow requires undivided attention and concentration. Multitasking is incompatible with the flow state, as it requires complete focus on a single task.

Benefits of Flow State

The flow state offers numerous benefits for individuals’ physical, mental, and emotional well-being. Some of the key benefits include:

Increased Productivity: Flow enhances performance and productivity by enabling individuals to fully engage their skills and abilities. They can accomplish tasks more efficiently and effectively while using less energy.

Heightened Satisfaction: Being in flow is associated with a deep sense of satisfaction and fulfillment. Individuals derive intrinsic enjoyment and gratification from the activity itself, leading to a greater sense of well-being.

Improved Emotional Regulation: Flow helps reduce stress, anxiety, and negative emotions. The state of deep focus and absorption in the task at hand promotes emotional regulation and a sense of calm.

Enhanced Learning and Creativity: Flow facilitates learning and creativity by promoting deep engagement and concentration. It improves information processing, problem-solving abilities, and the generation of novel ideas.

Positive Well-Being: Flow contributes to overall well-being by promoting positive emotions, a sense of accomplishment, and a balanced state of mind. It can lead to increased self-confidence, self-esteem, and a more positive outlook on life.

Achieving Flow State

While flow can occur spontaneously, there are strategies that can help individuals enter and sustain the flow state more consistently. Here are some tips to achieve flow:

Set Clear Goals: Clearly define the goals and objectives of the task or activity. Having a clear direction helps to focus attention and create a sense of purpose.

Find the Right Challenge: Engage in activities that provide an optimal level of challenge. The task should be challenging enough to require concentration and effort, but not so difficult as to cause frustration or overwhelm.

Eliminate Distractions: Minimize distractions and create an environment conducive to focus. Turn off notifications, find a quiet space, and remove any potential interruptions.

Create a Ritual: Establish a pre-flow ritual that signals to your brain that it’s time to enter a focused state. This could involve setting up your workspace, listening to specific music, or engaging in a brief mindfulness practice.

Engage in Intrinsic Motivation: Choose activities that you genuinely enjoy and find rewarding. Find ways to make the activity itself engaging and meaningful, rather than solely focusing on external rewards or outcomes.

Practice Mindfulness: Cultivate mindfulness and present-moment awareness. Pay attention to the task at hand without judgment or distraction, fully immersing yourself in the experience.

Take Care of Yourself: Ensure that your physical and mental well-being is taken care of. Stay hydrated, get enough rest, and engage in self-care practices that support your overall well-being.

Embrace Flow Opportunities: Seek out activities and tasks that have the potential to induce flow. Explore hobbies, sports, or creative pursuits that align with your interests and provide opportunities for deep engagement.

The Science of Flow

Research has shown that individuals who frequently experience flow are more likely to experience overall life satisfaction and a sense of fulfillment. By regularly immersing themselves in activities that bring about flow, individuals can cultivate a sense of purpose and find joy in their pursuits.

As I mentioned above, this is achieved through balance. Understanding the concept of balance and harmony between the human body and the mind are crucial when it comes to achieving the flow state and optimal health.

Our bodies are intricate systems with various interconnected components, and maintaining a state of balance is essential for overall well-being. Harmony within the body involves the seamless coordination and synchronization of different systems and organs.

When all the systems work together harmoniously, they support each other’s functions and contribute to the overall health and vitality of the body.

To better understand balance and harmony, one must consider the interplay of factors such as nutrition, exercise, sleep, stress management, and emotional well-being. These elements are interconnected and can significantly impact our overall health.

The interconnectedness of body systems extends beyond these examples, with each system relying on and influencing others in a complex network.

The nervous system controls and coordinates the functions of all body systems, while the endocrine system regulates hormones that impact various physiological processes. The musculoskeletal system supports movement and provides structure, while the integumentary system serves as a protective barrier for the body.

Balance refers to the equilibrium between different bodily functions, including physical, mental, and emotional aspects. When these components are in balance, the body functions optimally, allowing us to feel our best.

In physical fitness, particularly in preventing falls and injuries, especially as we age. The ability to maintain balance relies on the integration of sensory information from the inner ear, somatosensory system, and vision.

The brain processes this information to plan and execute movements effectively. Staying mentally active is crucial for maintaining balance as cognitive function is closely linked to balance control.

On a neurological level, the flow state is associated with various changes in the brain. During flow, the prefrontal cortex, responsible for self-consciousness and the inner critic, becomes less active.

This allows individuals to fully immerse themselves in the present moment without self-doubt or judgment hindering their performance.

At the same time, the brain releases a surge of neurochemicals, including dopamine, endorphins, and norepinephrine, which contribute to feelings of pleasure, heightened focus, and a sense of euphoria.

Gnostic Warrior Conclusion

Embracing the flow state as a pathway to fulfillment and personal growth can truly transform your life. From increased focus and productivity to enhanced creativity and happiness, entering the flow state allows you to tap into your full potential.

Understanding the underlying psychology and neuroscience of flow can have profound implications for personal and professional growth.

Achieving optimal flow requires a balanced and harmonious approach. Our bodies function best when all components are in sync, including our diet, exercise, sleep, and stress management.

Balance helps us maintain physical, mental, and emotional well-being, preventing issues like stress, poor nutrition, and inactivity. Harmony integrates our thoughts, emotions, and actions, fostering resilience and a sense of wholeness.

Practices like mindfulness, meditation, exercise, self-care, creativity and completing difficult tasks enhance this harmony.

By immersing yourself in activities that challenge and engage you, you can enter this state of optimal human performance, i.e. flow.

Whether it’s pursuing a passion, engaging in a hobby, or even finding flow in your daily work, the key is to find activities that align with your skills and interests, while maintaining a healthy balance between all other physiological and mental processes.

But remember that the flow state is not just about achieving success or reaching goals; it’s about finding joy and deep satisfaction in the process. Hence, it is being fully present in the moment, losing track of time, and experiencing a sense of complete immersion in what you’re doing.

By consistently seeking out and embracing this heightened mental and spiritual state of being, you can unlock new levels of personal growth and fulfillment.

It is through this state of flow that you can push your boundaries, overcome challenges, and live a harmonious and fulfilled life.


Positive Psychology – Flow Theory

Jamie Wheal – The Flow Genome Project

Verywell Mind – What is Flow?

Healthline – Balance and Harmony in the Body

Psychology Today – Why Are Balance and Harmony So Vital for Well-being?

Harvard Health – Body and Brain are Crucial for Good Balance

Delta Mind Control: Stanford Researchers Discover Delta Brain Waves Cause Dissociation Disorder

Delta Mind Control: Stanford Researchers Discover Delta Brain Waves Cause Dissociation Disorder

Mind control is the art of controlling your own mind and/or the minds of other people. If you do not properly manage and control your thoughts, this leads you to become more susceptible to other entities manipulating or controlling your mind and physical actions.

As I have said before, you either control your own mind or something or someone will do the thinking for you.

If you are not careful and in control of your own mind, this leads to the dissociation of self-identity that causes altered states of consciousness and reality within a person.

Dissociation is a fascinating and mysterious psychological phenomenon experienced by approximately 2-10% of the population. It is commonly described as a feeling of sudden detachment from one’s identity and environment, akin to an out-of-body experience.

As if their authentic self is held as a prisoner within their own bodies which have become a prison for their souls. A defacto coping mechanism of the mind in order to deal with an illness or disease of the brain and the world around us.

According to Stanford Scientist, Karl Deisseroth, MD, PhD, “This state often manifests as the perception of being on the outside looking in at the cockpit of the plane that’s your body or mind — and what you’re seeing you just don’t consider to be yourself.”

One way this is accomplished is through trauma, brain disorder and another method is through drugs like LSD and ketamine.

A 2021 study by Stanford University found:

“The researchers recorded electrical signals from the patient’s cerebral cortex and stimulated it electrically to try to determine the point of origin of the seizures. Whenever the patient was about to have a seizure, the study’s authors discovered, it was preceded not only by the dissociative aura but also by a particular pattern of electrical activity localized within the patient’s posteromedial cortex.

This activity was characterized by an oscillating signal generated by nerve cells firing in coordination at 3 hertz, or three cycles per second. And when this region was stimulated electrically, the patient experienced the dissociative aura without having a seizure.”

In many of my previous articles about the science of mind control, I explain how many people have different brain waves depending on if they truly use and engage their brains with deep thinking or if they simply use it to record and repeat information they learn.

The mental and intellectual divide between people who truly think and those who do not can be measured via their brain waves in the form of oscillations that is the science we call “hertz”.

“This state often manifests as the perception of being on the outside looking in at the cockpit of the plane that’s your body or mind — and what you’re seeing you just don’t consider to be yourself,” explained senior author Karl Deisseroth, MD, PhD, in a Stanford Medicine news release.

The frequency of delta waves is between 1 and 3 Hz. Delta waves are high-amplitude waves located frontally in adults and posteriorly in children. They can also be found in the thalamus. Physiologically, these waves are salient during slow-wave sleep, but only in adults.

It can manifest in various forms, such as depersonalization (feeling detached from oneself) and derealization (feeling detached from the environment). This experience can be transient or chronic, and it may be triggered by various factors, including stress, trauma, anxiety, or even certain medical conditions.

The central aspect of this clinical phenomenon revolves around a profound disturbance in one’s perception of self and consciousness. Typically, during childhood, individuals naturally develop a unified and coherent sense of self. However, when confronted with traumatic experiences, certain individuals who possess the ability to dissociate, possibly influenced by genetic factors, may find themselves fragmented into distinct self-states.

These self-states are often described by patients as a sense of detachment from their core identity, as if they are disconnected from their true selves.

According to information provided by The Sidran Institute, an organization dedicated to the study and support of individuals with trauma and dissociation, dissociative identity disorder (DID) is a complex psychological condition characterized by a person experiencing a sense of having multiple entities or distinct personalities within themselves.

Each of these entities possesses its unique way of thinking and remembering, which leads to a coexistence of multiple identities within one individual. It is crucial to emphasize that despite the apparent differences among these alternate states, they all represent various facets of a single, integrated person.

DID, formerly known as multiple personality disorder, is recognized in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5) as a dissociative disorder. Individuals with DID may exhibit shifts between these alternate states, often referred to by various names such as “alternate personalities,” “alters,” “states of consciousness,” or simply “identities.”

One common form of mild dissociation is daydreaming, where individuals become deeply immersed in their thoughts and mentally detach from the present moment. Another example is highway hypnosis, which often happens during long drives when people feel like they are on “autopilot,” losing awareness of their surroundings while driving safely. Additionally, getting absorbed in a captivating book or movie can lead to a temporary dissociation, where individuals may momentarily forget about their immediate environment and become fully engrossed in the story.

Overall, dissociation exists on a spectrum, ranging from common, day-to-day experiences of losing touch with immediate surroundings to more complex and potentially concerning manifestations.

The research findings point to a specific protein found in certain cells as a crucial factor in the experience of dissociation.

To investigate this, the research team employed a technique called widefield calcium imaging to monitor the brain-wide neuronal activity in laboratory mice. They examined the changes in brain rhythms after administering various drugs known to induce dissociative states, namely ketamine, phencyclidine (PCP), and dizocilpine (MK801).

At a specific dose of ketamine, the mice exhibited behaviors indicative of dissociation. For example, when placed on an uncomfortably warm surface, they responded by flicking their paws, but didn’t take the usual action of licking them to cool off, suggesting a disconnection from their environment.

The administration of ketamine induced oscillations in neuronal activity in a region of the mice’s brain called the retrosplenial cortex, which is essential for cognitive functions like navigation and episodic memory. These oscillations occurred at a frequency of about 1-3 hertz (three cycles per second). Further investigation using two-photon imaging at higher resolution revealed that these oscillations specifically occurred in layer 5 of the retrosplenial cortex. Additionally, the researchers recorded neuronal activity in other brain regions.

Interestingly, ketamine caused a disruption in functional connectivity between the retrosplenial cortex and other parts of the cortex and subcortex. Many of these brain regions no longer communicated effectively with the retrosplenial cortex.

To delve deeper, the scientists utilized optogenetics, a method that employs light to control neural function, to stimulate neurons in the retrosplenial cortex of the mice. By stimulating at a 2-hertz rhythm, they were able to induce dissociative behavior in the animals similar to what ketamine caused, but without using drugs.

These experiments highlighted the role of a specific type of protein, an ion channel, in generating the hertz signal responsible for the dissociative behavior in mice. This discovery raises hope that this protein could be a potential target for future treatments related to dissociative states.


The Sidran Institute. “Dissociative Identity Disorder (Multiple Personality Disorder).” Retrieved from:

Resurrection of the Mentally Dead: Mark the tau cross upon the forehead of the saved (enlightened)

Resurrection of the Mentally Dead: Mark the tau cross upon the forehead of the saved (enlightened)

The Scripture tells us that the saved people of Israel had the sign of the Tau marked upon the forehead. In Revelation, the tau is called “the seal of our God on the foreheads of his servants.” (Rev 7,2-4).

It was said to be for the guidance of the angelic executors of God’s commands – a mark or sign of favorable distinction.

These angels are said to be the executors of God‘s wrath and also to deliver people (Lot) from danger (Gen., xviii-xix Ex., xii-xiv). As St. Paul says, “Sit at My right hand until I make Your enemies a footstool for Your feet? Are not the angels ministering spirits sent to serve those who will inherit salvation?”

Are they not all ministering spirits, sent to minister for them, who shall receive the inheritance of salvation?” (Hebrews 1:14).

The word ministering means learning of and attending to others’ needs or to help or care for (someone or something). As if these angels or spirits were with us at all times or were sewn into the fabric of our being and bodies from the day we were created.

St. Basil, (Hom. on Ps. xliii), said our guardian angels can act upon our senses (I, Q. cxi, a. 4) and upon our imaginations (ibid., a. 3). But not upon our wills, except “per modum suadentis”, viz. by working on our intellect, and thus upon our will, through the senses and the imagination. (I, Q. cvi, a. 2; and cxi, a. 2).

The Church Fathers, Tertullian, Origen, Cyprian, and Jerome, said that this was the Early Christian custom of repeatedly tracing the sign of the Tau cross on their own foreheads to symbolize the value of the human mind.

As I will attempt to explain in this essay, these descriptions remind me of our immune system and our microbiota and make up 97% of our DNA. What our ancestors may have called ministering spirits or angels that inhabit and control our gastrointestinal tracts, blood, and brain thus having a direct influence upon our senses, i.e., our thoughts, behaviors, actions, and health.

Like the angels of the Bible, modern science has proven that they help influence and can control the human mind and in doing so, the destiny of mankind.

Today, this description I put forth would make much more sense than Biblical explanations to atheistic scientists and their comrades in academia and the general public.

Meaning that if you truly research Scripture with an open mind, no pun intended to those of you who have been marked for destruction, you will see that it is truly an ancient science, history, and magic book written in allegory to conceal (occult), while also revealing these secrets of human kind.

Now, let me explain how I believe the teachings of the tau and salvation may be related to religion, esotericism, human biology, neuroscience, and the quality of life.

The Prophet Ezekiel speaks of the tau as the mark distinguishing those who were to be saved, on account of their sorrow for their sins, from those who, as idolaters, were to be slain.

“Go through the city, walk through Jerusalem and Mark Tau upon the foreheads of the men that sigh, and mourn for all the abominations that are committed in the midst thereof.

To the others, I heard the Lord say: “Pass through the city after him and strike! Do not look on them with pity nor show any mercy! Old men, youths and maidens, women and children, wipe them out! But do not touch any marked with the ‘Tau’ on the forehead. Begin at my sanctuary.” (Ezekiel 9:4-5).

It’s as if the people of Jerusalem were divided into two camps based on their mental health. 

According to the Jewish Encyclopedia:

The cross as a Christian symbol or “seal” came into use at least as early as the second century (see “Apost. Const.” iii. 17; Epistle of Barnabas, xi.-xii.; Justin, “Apologia,” i. 55-60; “Dial. cum Tryph.” 85-97); and the marking of a cross upon the forehead and the chest was regarded as a talisman against the powers of demons (Tertullian, “De Corona,” iii.; Cyprian, “Testimonies,” xi. 21-22; Lactantius, “Divinæ Institutiones,” iv. 27, and elsewhere).

Christians used to swear by the power of the cross (Apocalypse of Mary, viii., in James, “Texts and Studies,” iii. 118).

Tertullian says, “Frontem crucis signaculo terimus” (De Cor. mil. iii), i.e. “We Christians wear out our foreheads with the sign of the cross.” He said, “The Greek letter and our Latin letter T are the true form of the cross, which, according to the Prophet, will be imprinted on our foreheads in the true Jerusalem.” (Contra Marc., III, xxii)

The original meaning of Tau (Taw or Tav) in Hebrew means “mark,” which was the 22nd letter of the alphabet and later became to represent the letter T in Greek.

The mark was how God’s angelic executors were able to find, save or destroy people based on how they thought, spoke, lived and acted.

“For he hath given his angels charge over thee, to keep thee in all thy ways.” (Psalm 90:11)

On one side, you had people who were said to be truly sorry for their sins and who were adamantly opposed to the culture of sin, idolatry, and abominations.

They were said to be marked by the Lord with the tau to be saved.

Meaning, these people were chosen by God to be saved by the mark of the Tau seemed to have control and power over their own bodies and minds.

A type of spiritual mark or metaphysical representation that acted as a sign for the people chosen by God to be saved because they were not controlled by the supernatural or infernal forces of Satan or the Devil.

These people who had the mark were also adamantly opposed to sin and evil acts committed by their fellow countrymen.

On the other side of the camp were the damned.

These were people who accepted and encouraged the sins of Soddom and in doing so, bore the mark of the theta upon their foreheads.

They were under the direct control of Satan or the Devil. A type of beast that was no longer human.

Who our ancestors may have called a demon or possessed by the devil.

Today, we can say they simply lost their minds. Schizzoid…

In doing so, they were marked by ministering spirits for destruction and death.


I find these ancient Biblical stories interesting because as it relates to modern times, we find what is called the tau protein that can be found mainly in the neurons of the central nervous system (CNS) and in the brain’s frontal lobe (under the forehead).

It is associated with the mark of the tau on the forehead of the early Christians as an indication of a sound or strong mind and as I will show, human consciousness.

This proves that the tau is involved in the creative processes and in preserving the health of the brain, and also the destroying powers as I will show.

The tau is a phosphoprotein that contains phosphorus (other than in an associated nucleic acid or phospholipid) critical for mental health, memory, cellular function and to facilitate habituation (a form of non-associative learning).

Tau is phosphorylated in a normal healthy brain, and it becomes hyperphosphorylated in Dementia and Alzheimer’s diseases.

The phosphorylation process plays a key role in metabolism and immune response.It plays a critical role in the regulation of just about everything that determines our health and life span via our cell cycles, growth, and apoptosis.

A protein being phosphorylated is like drinking an energy drink before a workout – it prepares a molecule for some specialized task

It is what I believe is the “energy beacon” or antenna that fungi/molds use as a signaling pathway within the host that can regulate or corrupt protein activity altering the expression of many genes at the cellular level.

Cells also secrete various proteins that become part of the extracellular matrix or are involved in intercellular communication.

Phosphorylation is the process by which protons move through the ATP synthase releasing energy that causes the rotor and rod of the ATP synthase to rotate. The mechanical energy from this rotation is converted into chemical energy as phosphate is added to ADP to form ATP.

The release of one or two phosphate groups from ATP, a process called dephosphorylation, releases energy, i.e., the removal of a phosphate group from an organic compound changing ATP to ADP.

The word phosphorus is derived from the Greek ‘phosphoros’, meaning bringer of light.

In Latin, phosphorus is known as lucifer, meaning the light bringer.

“How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son of the morning! how art thou cut down to the ground, which didst weaken the nations!” – Isaiah 14:12

It also helps your nerves and muscles do their jobs.  In the form of phospholipids, phosphorus is a component of cell membrane structure and of the body’s key energy source, adenosine triphosphate (ATP).

The tau protein helps make sure your brain operates properly giving your cells all the nutrients they need and for the stabilization of their oscillations for overall mental fitness. It is a microtubule-associated protein (MAP; Weingarten et al., 1975; Witman et al., 1976)

Physicist Roger Penrose, of the University of Oxford, claimed that the brain acts as a quantum computer and protein structures called “microtubules” played a role in human consciousness by exploiting quantum effects.

This may explain why when the tau protein is corrupted creating mental pathologies by something or process, which leads to people losing their minds, memories and consciousness. After all,  quantam effect is the effect of one thing on another is the change that the first thing causes in the other.

Since the health and regulation of tau is critical for brain function, this may explain why tau pathology or taupathies lead to cognitive impairment, mental illness and diseases like dementia and Alzheimers.

As if there is a underlying or hidden cause that creates the effects of these mental illnesses and diseases and the tau is a key marker of these conditions.

The metaphysical and biological mark of those who are not to be saved – the damned.

Hence, “Pass through the city after him and strike! Do not look on them with pity nor show any mercy! Old men, youths and maidens, women and children, wipe them out! But do not touch any marked with the ‘Tau’ on the forehead. Begin at my sanctuary.” (Ezekiel 9:4-5).

The mark I contend may have been the tau protein hat acts like a cellular signal or magnet of sorts for the angelic executors of God’s commands to destroy the mentally ill and some who are so sick they act like what our ancestors may have called evil demons.

This story gets even more interesting as it relates to the science of the human mind and human behavior.

Scripture tells us that Jesus, a 33-year-old wise man from the land of Judea (Idumea, Crete) was brought to Golgatha, also known as the “Place of a Skull” and crucified upon a Tau cross with two others, one on each side, with Jesus in the middle.

Miraculously, after the crucifixion upon the tau cross, Jesus is resurrected.

The original Phoenician (Hebrew) meaning of resurrect or resurrection is ‘raising up, rising up’ or ‘to cause to stand or rise up; to raise from sleep or from the dead.

To resurrect is for man to be ‘raised up’ to live in the spiritual realms or what is called to be “born again or ‘born from above’ – spiritually regenerated (John 3: 3-5).

Man is “raised us up together, and made us sit together in the heavenly places (spiritual realms) in Jesus Christ.” (Ephesians 2: 1,5-6 & Colossians 2:12-13)

We can say that man is now conscious and aware from his former ignorant state of being medically brain dead and controlled by sin – “the soul who sins will die” (Ezekiel 18:20).

“The wages of sin is death” (Romans 6:23), which is the repayment you receive from being your own ‘god’.

Hence, although physically alive, you can be spiritually ‘dead’. (1 Timothy 5: 6; Revelation 3: 1)

The death of Jesus is not the end of his life or a state of non-existence, but the separation of the mind from the Light or what Christians call “Source of Life – God the Father.”

The resurrection of Jesus from a metaphysical sleep like state or from being unenlightened to become Righteous which is to be enlightened by the power of Almighty God – His Father.

As if he was formerly in a sleep like state under the sway of the Devil, which would be a sentence of mental illness and disease that would equate to death.

This is why in Ancient Christian iconography, Jesus with a halo is often depicted in a cloud of light pointing towards the heavens with his Right hand.

In his left hand he holds the tau cross as he stands upon the Devil who he has conquered, but still is alive as he clutches a human skull.

Jesus Christ is called the substitute Adam or the ‘last Adam’ who tasted death and overcame death on our behalf. He went to Hell to experience eternal death on our behalf. (Hebrews 2:9; 1 Corinthians 15:45-47)

The Spirit of God raised Him from the grave triumphant over all the powers of darkness that had sought to hold Him in their grip. (Psalm 22: 6-8,14-18)

The resurrection of the righteous, based on their union with God through Christ. (in John 5:28, 29)

The resurrection symbolizes the awakening and enlightenment of consciousness that occurs when someone stops abusing themselves and others or what Christian called “sinning.”

This is when a person like Jesus truly uses their senses and brain to think and process information. To use logic and reason rather than just emotionally react to or regurgitate knowledge.

A person that the Hebrews would have called Behimah or Behemoths and the Greeks would have called automatons. In Scripture, they are referred to as Beasts, so called men whose number is 666 to represent the carbon matter in which their mind dwells and is controlled.

For, “If Jesus Christ is not risen, then our preaching is empty and your faith is also empty. .. are still in your sins!” (1 Corinthians 15:14 and 17b)

The ancient tau would signify a metaphysical seal or sign in a person’s head that would indicate they were servants (lights) of God as in the case of the “resurected Jesus.”

In John 19:17, we read, “Carrying His own cross, He went out to The Place of the Skull, which in Hebrew is called Golgotha at the place where Jesus was crucified there was a garden, and in the garden a new tomb in which no-one had ever been laid” (John 19:41).

Saint Mark (xiv, 32) calls it chorion, a “a place” or “estate”; St. John (xviii, 1) speaks of it as kepos, a “garden” or “orchard”. In the East, a field shaded by numerous fruit trees and surrounded by a wall of loose stone or a quickset hedge forms the el bostan, the garden. (Catholic Encyclopedia 1913)

The word chorion from the Greek χωρος (choros) means a uniquely designated land: anything from a garden to an estate, a country or territory or even a whole realm (such as the realm of the dead).

The Galatians of the Bible descended from the Gaul, and in Paul’s famous complaint about the foolish Galatians who had let themselves get bewitched (GALATIANS 3:1), he also appears to state that the Gaul had reached Christ-awareness, but lost it.

Tau is found in the nucleus of neurons. Tau pathology is the main cause of many neurodegenerative diseases such as dementia and Alzheimer’s, which are caused by the accumulation of abnormal tau protein in the brain referred to as tauopathies.

Within these people’s brains are neurofibrillary tangles or what are called intracellular aggregates of tau protein filaments) and amyloid plaques (extracellular aggregates of amyloid beta-peptides). Researchers have suggested that tau can be involved in rRNA-coding DNA transcription and rRNA processing.

In my last article, Memory Stealers: How fungi (molds) steal a person’s memories,” I explain how several studies have shown that the autopsied brains of Alzheimer’s patients were infected with often multiple types of fungi (molds).

This gets fascinating because the Tau cross is historically associated with Saint Anthony of Egypt and became known as Saint Anthony’s cross, as the fungal disease called ergotism, and later was known as Saint Anthony’s fire.

It was known as Holy Fire (Ignis Sacer) or st-Antony’s Fire in the Middle Ages, because of the burning sensations resulting in the body rotting or decaying, i.e., gangrene of limbs.

Ergot made people mentally ill by causing them to appear agitated, hallucinate, convulse and just appear as if they were crazy or demon possessed.

If the fungal disease was left untreated, blood flow to an infected person’s extremities, resulting in the later stages with gangrene causing fingers, toes, hands and feet to drop off the body.

This reminds me of what we call today diabetes.

A disease that causes your limbs to rot and decay to the point they need to be amputated.


This condition may be the source of “dancing epidemics.” Dancing epidemics (also known as dancing plagues or tarantism) occurred between the 14th and 17th centuries CE. Various medieval chronicles described groups of people engaging in this behavior sometimes for months on end.

These dances appeared to be involuntary and were possibly the result of ergot poisoning, vengeful spirits, supernatural fears, the bite of a tarantula or scorpion and the distress of poverty and hardship of everyday life combined with the occurrences of natural disasters.

In honor of St. Anthony’s life and struggles, the Order of Hospitallers of St. Anthony was established in 1100 CE at Grenoble, France. There a center was created to care for people who were afflicted with ergotism.

The walls of the hospital were painted in red to mimic the burning sensations experienced by those suffering from the illness.

The monks wore black robes adorned with a blue cross.


The God Thoth: The Sacred Brain Science of the Ancient Egyptians

The God Thoth: The Sacred Brain Science of the Ancient Egyptians

Thoth (Taut, Taautus, Theuth) is the Egyptian creation god of thought, knowledge, writing, math, the sciences, magic, messenger, and exclusive patron of scribes.

His stories detail a pearl of hidden scientific wisdom about human behavior and the biology and neurobiology that the Ancient Egyptians had mastered thousands of years ago.

A science that I contend we carry on as their inheritors until this very day.

The veneration and the importance of Thoth are among the longest of any god(s) in Egypt or any deity from any civilization lasting approximately 6,000 plus years. The kings of Egypt would style their royal names after this god such as the many Pharaohs called Tuthmoses – “Born of Thoth”, as well as their scribes, and priests.

In religious art, Thoth is often depicted as a man with the head of a baboon or ibis, which lays the cosmic egg that holds all of creation representing an equilibrium between order and chaos. In some stories, he is closely associated with being born “from the lips of Ra” at the beginning of creation as the embodiment of divine order and justice.

According to Egyptian myth, Thoth was self-created and was known as the “god without a mother” or “born of the seed of Horus or from the forehead of Set.” Another tells us that Set brought forth a gold disk from his forehead, which Thoth seized and placed on his own head as an ornament.

These descriptions interest me as it relates to my research on the human neurological system, the brain, and hidden biological aspects of human behavior.

These ancient stories appear to be exoteric representations of a secret science that the Egyptians mastered with the tools they had at the time that we know today as neurobiology – the study of the nervous system and the brain.

For example, the story of how Thoth was birthed from Set’s forehead and his attributes involve the brain such as critical thinking and putting in the work of writing and inventing.

In other versions, he acts as a mediator in the struggle between the gods like the battle between Horus and Set, which allude to the different functions of the left vs right brain.

As the record keeper of the gods and a judge of human affairs, Thoth seemed to be involved in the memory process as he kept account of the days of human beings. He is regularly depicted in a number of images keeping track of the days as a scribe at the side of Osiris and Anubis in the Hall of Truth as he records the outcome of the weighing of the heart against the feather of truth.

In every story, Thoth seeks equilibrium. He always stands in the middle ground to make sure the contest of the Gods will be fair.

As Egyptian Scholar Richard H. Wilkinson comments:

“In vignettes of the Book of the Dead, Thoth stands before the scales which weigh the heart of the deceased and record the verdict. This role gave Thoth a reputation for truth and integrity and is seen in the common assertion that a person had conducted his life in a manner “straight and true like Thoth”.

As if Thoth represents thought, logic, and reason to make sure that when you do think, all knowledge attained is assessed equally for true comprehension so that none will gain an advantage over the other.

His wife was Ma’at, also spelled Maat and Mayet who was the personification of truth, justice, and the cosmic order. The female Goddess of Justice and the Lower World, the Land of Ghosts, was called Maat (Mot, Mout, or Mut).

She was often depicted with a vulture headdress and sometimes a Lion’s head. In legends, she is “The opener of the nostrils of the living.”

Maat was one of the gods created when the sun god Ra emerged from the chaotic and primordial waters of Nun at the beginning of time filling the entire universe with Maat. However, with the fall of mankind, disorder, evil, and chaos entered the universe in the form of Isfet.

Ma’at gave the gods the ability to breathe air and the bringer of a good afterlife to peaceful and law-abiding people, but death to violent and evil people.

Thoth is also known as the “Lord of Ma’at”, “Lord of Divine Words”, and “Scribe of Ma’at in the Company of the Gods”.

As if Thoth was the mind or thinking apparatus for humans, while Ma’at acted as the guard or executing angel issuing neurological judgments and biological justice in the form of our brain and body health or lack thereof.

We find Thoth in the Phoenician Cadmus, the inventor of the alphabet, writing, and letters who gave these skills to the Greeks. He is the purported founder and the first king of Boeotian Thebes and Ancient Greece’s first hero.

Taautus is also the name of a god from Byblos, who invented the alphabet, and became synonymous with the Greek Hermes or Hermes Trismegistus, also spelled Hermes Trismegistos.

Interestingly, we can also find that Thoth is intimately connected to the life-giving Ankh, the symbol of life, and the holiest symbol in Egyptian religion.

In the Phoenician cosmogony, Thoth also becomes Taautus and the Ankh later from Middle English tau, taue, from Latin tau, from Ancient Greek ταῦ (taû) and Hebrew תָּו‎ (tav, tau or taw).

The tau just so happens to be one of the most important and holiest symbols of Judaism and Christianity and one of the most ancient symbols known to the Church.

It is the cross that The Prophet Ezekiel speaks of as the mark distinguishing those who were to be saved from the damned in Jerusalem.

We also are told that Jesus, a 33-year-old wise man from the land of Judea (Idumea, Crete) was brought to Golgatha, also known as the “Place of a Skull” and crucified upon a Tau cross with two others, one on each side, with Jesus in the middle.

Miraculously, after the crucifixion upon the tau, Jesus is resurrected.

The original Phoenician (Hebrew) meaning of resurrect or resurrection is ‘raising up, rising up’ or ‘to cause to stand or rise up; to raise from sleep or the dead.

I contend that this act of raising up as told in the story of Jesus is akin to a person becoming awakened or enlightened.

As if they had been woken from a sleep-like state where they were in medical terms, mentally dead. Meaning, they were not really using their full brain faculties to acquire knowledge (gnosis).

In other words, by the power of the Egyptian God Thoth and his Tau cross, the Greek Hermes, the Christian Jesus at the Place of the Skull, or just plain good thoughts in your head that lead to good actions and lives – people can be saved and find salvation.

It doesn’t matter if you are an Egyptian, Phoenician, Greek, Jew, Christian or Muslim – Salvation can be had by anyone, but not everyone can attain it.

The God Thoth represents the ancient Egyptian concept of the power of thought and secrets of wisdom in which the tau is an ancient symbol of the mysteries of consciousness and life.

A mystery that I hope to someday prove is associated with the science of thought, knowledge, wisdom, mental health, and memory.

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