Are you getting dumber? And how might Spike Protein be interrupting your intuition?
In this post I’d like to explore intuition as we know it, and as it has been studied scientifically.
So, it’s a big myth that intuition is psychic phenomenon. Psychic phenomenon is an intuitive gift, but it’s not intuition in the way that it has been studied.
So, what is intuition?
Intuition is a physiological process, that is mediated by chemical messengers in our physiology and can be hindered by poor health and environmental toxicants.
Intuition is the resulting symphony of a constellation of human experiences processed through our senses. During which, our non-local consciousness is accessed by the cortical aspect of our brain, therefore a good term to define this experience might also be physio-consciousness. Other may like to define this process as the psycho-neuro super-highway connection.
So let’s take a look at what Intuition looks like and feels like on a somatic level: To start with, all of our senses are involved in intuition. We plug into life through our sight, smell, taste, hear, touch and some lesser known senses such as chemo sensing, magneto sensing, proprioception, nociception. These lesser known sensing experiences are processed or let’s say mediated through our main organs of intelligence and emotion – called the enteric nervous system in our gut.
A bit of background on the science …
The late Candace Pert ( a pharmacologist and cell biologist who discovered the opiate receptor) spoke about the three brains or in her language, the three hearts; the brain/heart in our head, the brain/heart in our chest and the brain/heart in our gut.
Candace discovered that there are opiate receptors throughout our body, in every cell of our bodies, not just the brain. Furthermore, these receptors communicate with each other both, locally and distally. What this translates into is that the organs in our body are able to communicate, literally talk with one another. This is all described in detail within Candace’s book, Your Body Is Your Subconscious Mind. She also wrote her Landmark book Molecules of Emotion. Describing how the people in our environment and the environment itself affects us on both emotional and physiological levels. She spells out the interdependent nature of our senses, in that we are simply unable to separate function from emotion and cognition, since they are all interdependent. This is most obviously experienced when we experience ‘attraction’ to another person. Instant attraction, initiated by sight, smell, touch or chemo-sensing has always appeared mystical, when a single look or smell evokes a chemical cascade and messengers trigger arousal. This is one polar-extreme example.
Interoception is the definition given by science to describe how our body is interconnected between cognitive, emotional, and physiological processes. It’s been studied, and noted in particular, in high-risk situations when a situation may demand speedy, high risk decision making skills. The pressure on perceived risk within a time-frame demands ‘coherence of all senses’ whilst processing a great deal of information within an increased breadth of stimuli. The conclusion being that those who are clear and coherent are able to feel into their gut to make better decisions.
Study after study can be found on PubMed on this subject of ‘decision-making’. One in particular is a 35-year review from seven laboratories that came to this conclusion. It was also denoted that the average person could detect stimuli in the form of danger one to ten seconds before it happened!
And so, here we have real scientific data showing us that intuition is a physiological process experienced through all of our senses. It is the way that we take in data from the world around us through our senses, and process it to make an instant decision. That happens even before we have time to think about it on a cognitive level.
During this era of post-Jab shared air-space, I am particularly interested in interoception and chemo-sensing. The super-highway communication signaling system between our skin (via the production of pheromones) and our respiratory system (olfaction at the point of cribriform plate). We sense others and decipher their biological information through smell of their pheromones as well all natural and unnatural scents.
Digging a bit deeper …
And so, we have these olfactory neurons, as well as the epithelium and cribriform plate, which is a tiny bone between our nose and our brain.
Let’s now introduce PCR testing. The recent PCR tests, that were distributed, disseminated and enforced world-wide were often (upon instruction) inserted so far back that the swab-stick would touch, knock this cribriform plate (and in one recorded case) even penetrate the blood brain barrier.
Consider how this type of interference might have the potential to interfere with chemo-sensing? Consider also that within the epithelium there are neurons that take in much more than just smell, this we know from many human and animal studies on the cribriform plate. Many of the human studies focused on pheromones and chemo-sensing too.
Pheromones are best described as chemical messengers that act as hormones, with the power to attract and repel us to and from one person to another. This interoception helps us to take in and read enormous amounts of data from all those around us. For instance, the subconscious mind can pick up on data such as the fertility status, the age, the state of health, the diversity of microbiota even (because this describes health and fertility), of another person without even doing labs or asking questions. I find this beautiful and remarkable. Furthermore. I believe that the accuracy of muscle testing (AKA kinesiology) is also bound up in part, with this database and ability to read each other’s biological profile without words.
So how do Toxins (toxicants) impede intuition, and the way we both know ourselves and make better decisions?
But first let’s take a look at some neurotransmitters and how toxins can affect some excitatory and inhibitory neurotransmitters.
Neurotransmitters also act like hormones. They are either excitatory or inhibitory. When they are excitatory they are more likely to cause an action potential. Serotonin is a inhibitory neurotransmitter involved with mood, hunger, sleeping and also arousal. When serotonin is too high, the person may be on the autistic spectrum, conversely, not enough, the person may present with depression.
Dopamine is an inhibitory neuropeptide and it’s involved with learning, memory, attention and pleasure. Too much, and we can see Schizophrenia. And not enough, and we are in danger of presenting Parkinson’s .
So how do Toxins (toxicants) impede the way we both know ourselves and make better decisions?
Let’s take snake venom as an example of a toxin. Since toxicology began with the studying of venoms and toxins from plants and animals. In response to the venom, there are chemical messengers in our body which act across a membrane of a cell, whilst some go to the lipid layer of the cell and create a pore. The venom literally splices the membrane to gain entry. Following on from gaining entry to the cell, there is a downstream consequence. A secondary chemical affect if you like whilst your invaded cell is trying to make sense of the chaos caused.
Other examples of toxins would be heavy metals, or other metallic compounds such as graphene oxide which can affect the electrical signaling on the cell.
All toxicants mess up our metabolism. By the way, I don’t mean metabolism in terms of losing weight. The true definition of metabolism describes ‘all of the work that our bodies and cells do to be a functional human‘.
& how does metabolism tie in with chemo-sensing?
Our senses, all of them, are there to help us make sense of the world around us. Given that our immediate environment is always going to be our own personal petri-dish, being where ‘the experiment within our human test-tube’ takes place. Therefore when toxins are present and rich within our environment; in our air, food, water clothes etc. these toxins get into our bodies, into our cells and mess things up, often dramatically.
In a hypothetical pristine and un-adulterated world our food would provide clue within our taste and smell, as well as visual clues for us to know whether a particular food is going to provide nutritive and healthful qualities, or not. But, we do not live in a pristine and un-adulterated world, so when our soil, water and therefore food is adulterated with toxins – this then messes up the data, rendering us unable to make the right decisions. We now find ourselves living in a world where we can no longer intuit easily by reading subtle information from our environments, to make good healthful choices. We are at sea, without our primary navigation system.
Instead we find ourselves making decisions based on raising (or lowering) our imbalanced dopamine and serotonin levels, most often than not through dysfunctional means, such as addictive behaviour patterns, disrupted circadian rhythms and too much screen-time.
So our most important work as a human being; being to intuit, to support the cycles of life and evolution by making decisions through our choices of food and other lifestyle choices. Which then affect our metabolism, detoxification, sleep, growth and enjoyment of life are massively disrupted with the barrage of chemical toxicants that we permit into our environments.
& how does chemo-sensing tie in with our amygdala & fight / flight?
Our sense of smell, otherwise known as olfaction, obviously tied to our breathing rhythm is also tied to the amygdala. Our amygdala is a gland located in our brain, and is where we process fear, our past, and also part of how we make decisions about avoiding conflict and harm.
So whilst we are breathing we are also taking in chemo-sensing signals to detect danger within our pheromone field. When we say that we can smell fear, you actually can, since danger is palpable and detected through the intake of these environmental clues. Which also means that when one of our main detoxification pathways, our breathing is affected by pollutants in the air such as traffic, pesticides, off-gasing from carpets, perfumes, creams, scented plug-ins, deodorants, and even natural products such as essential oils (especially when they are being diffused all day long). And now, we have the shedding of these COVID-Jabs and the hormonally altered pheromones excreted into our shared airspace, as instructed by the mRNA machinery within these COVID-Jabs. All of it is affecting our entire feedback system of cognition, emotion, learning, memory and amygdala. Altered scents and pheromones can literally shift us into a state of fight and flight.
In my own personal experience, as an Highly Sensitive Person with a high yield of ACE2 receptors (illustrated within my genomic wellness profile), I have felt a distinctive altered shift in health and perception. One altered perception being my appreciation of time. This has translated into an increased experience of being ‘short of time’ almost permanently ‘chasing my own tale’ since the exact same time and date when I noticed the smell of these chemical changes in the COVID Jabbed population. ‘I call it off-gasing’ by those who have taken the mRNA coding, during early January 2020.
Given that all pollutants in our airspace impede interoceptive sensing, it makes sense to my mind that Spike Protein may well be interrupting our intuition too. And that this experience is not just plausible, but very likely.
So are we getting dumber?
The question, Are We Getting Dumber? Is more about our emotional intelligence, and ‘how we are making our decisions’ intuitively, rather than academic learning. And whether or not we are even comfortable making decisions anymore, through our intuition, which is a physiological process as we have established. Giving credence to why we as a society rely so heavily on a data driven learning paradigm which is essentially always ‘borrowed’ knowledge rather than knowledge interpreted directly from source – interoception.
All research seems to point in the same direction. The barrage of toxicants that fill our environments, and continues to interrupt our physiological and biochemical messengers are also promoting a lack of coherence between the the heart, the brain, and the gut. Coherence or subsequent lack of it, has been studied independently namely by two highly respected experts and pioneers Dr Candace Pert and Dr Stephan Porges. Candance Pert established that coherence depends upon the local and distal communication between our organs and systems via the opiate receptors present throughout our bodies, systemically. Similarly, Dr Stephan Porges established that Vagal Toning (soothing of the vagal nerve that connects our brain from our brain stem to our gut) depends upon the release of stress signaling detected within our environments from the Limbic system. Brain gym exercises and somatic release therapy can help to re-wire limbic kindling to a higher thresh-hold of stress to improve Vagal Toning.
Conclusion: All research clearly shows that when we are stressed and incoherent we are unable to intuit, tending to over-think and make poor life choice. On the flip side, when we are relaxed, vagally toned and coherent – we are able to react better, and make more informed intuitive life choices.
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Anna Haynes NT BA(Hons)
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