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Adaptation energy is the basis of our body's vital activity

"And yet it turns!" (Italian - "E pur si muove!")

Astronomer, philosopher and physicist Galileo Galilei

When we look at the world around us, we are struck both by its apparent complexity and at the same time by the hidden pattern or regularity governing natural events. The task of science is to observe and discover these patterns and to discover the laws by which nature works.

At the same time, there are events that seem to defy the laws, events that simply should not happen. We call such events anomalies. One of the problems with mainstream science is that it tends to ignore anomalies. Many scientists pretend that such events cannot and do not happen.

One of these coincidences is the dogma in medicine about DNA and RNA transcription, which has self-destructed with the advent of the RNA viruses now attacking us. This anomaly seems to come at the moment when it is trying to show us that we need a change of view and understanding about medicine.

The subject of the energies associated with biological objects is extremely important and at the same time poorly understood and not studied by allopathic medicine and not put into practice. Almost none of our physicians have heard of reserves and degrees of adaptation.

The term "adaptive energy" was first introduced into the scientific world by Hans Hugo Bruno Selye (in Hungarian: Selye Јbpos, János Šejé), a doctor of medicine and chemistry, a Canadian pathologist and endocrinologist of Austro-Hungarian origin.

As early as 1936, Selye first published a paper (Nature magazine) on his hypothesis of the general adaptation syndrome (GAS) - as a nonspecific response of the animal organism to various harmful factors of the internal and external environment. GAS entered science as a term for stress. However, Celier for a long time did not use the term "stress" when describing GAS because of disagreement with Cannon's definition of the term "stress."

The term "stress" was first introduced into the scientific world, physiology and psychology, by the American scientist psychophysiologist, Walter Bradford Cannon, PhD, honorary foreign member of the USSR Academy of Sciences and other academies. Thus, in 1914. Cannon first illuminated the physiological aspects of stress and described the universal behavioral response of animals to "threat to life" or so-called "stress."

He described the type of this reaction as the "fight or flight" syndrome, i.e. when the animal develops a behavioural response: active or passive "fight or flight", "fight or flight", which is accompanied by negative emotions such as anger, rage or fear. According to Kennan's observations, in frightened animals the sympathetic nervous system becomes active and tense, adrenaline secretion increases, heart rate and respiration increase, and muscles tense. Such a stress response sometimes provides animals and humans with an extraordinary physical ability in special situations that often saves their lives, and the type of this response is evolutionarily fixed. In general, the "fight or flight" behavioral syndrome is based on a fight-or-flight philosophy. It reflects the reaction of the animal world to a threat to life - to take optimal action to preserve life itself.

A decade later, X's expanding and deepening understanding of the Celier made a giant leap from rat experiments to the study of human stress. He suggested that many health disorders - from allergies to heart attacks - could result from the process he observed in rats. Thus was born the science of stress.

Initially, Celier viewed stress exclusively as a destructive, negative phenomenon, and this attitude became permanently imprinted in people's minds.

Later, however, Celier recognized his misunderstanding of the stress phenomenon and introduced additional concepts:

1. "Positive stress" (eustress) is "stress caused by positive emotions" and "low stress that mobilizes the organism". Psychologists call it habituation to stress.

2. "Negative stress" (distress) is a negative type of stress, often repetitive, of great duration, with which our organism is unable to cope. It undermines human health and can lead to serious diseases, as it creates problems for our defence systems and especially for the protection of the genome, damages the microbiome, interferes with regeneration, etc. At the same time, it also limits the production of immune cells, which drops significantly in times of physical or mental distress.

In 1938, Celier first published his paper "Experimental Evidence Confirming the Concept of Adaptive Energy". The scientist suggested that for the general adaptation syndrome to be realized, the development of the stress response in response to a damaging external factor requires energy. This energy, he calls adaptation energy (AE), and proves that it is available in a limited amount, is given at birth to each of us, and is expended during our lifetime.

However, in 1952 the general practitioner, the inventor B. Goldstone, developing the idea of adaptive energy (AE), suggested that it is not a limited resource given at birth, but changes over time and can be accumulated, restored as a result of certain training. Goldstone's axiom: "Adaptive energy can be produced, although its production declines in old age, but it can also be retained in the form of adaptive capital (AC), although the capacity of this capital is limited. If an individual uses up AE faster than it produces it, it uses up its Adaptation Capital and the organism dies when it is completely depleted."

In modeling adaptive dynamics, adaptation capital is viewed as the "cornerstone" of an organism's adaptation processes.

Thus, adaptation is an organism's optimal response system to external and internal factors that is evolutionarily fixed and leads to an optimal allocation of AE to neutralize the most harmful factors. There is a direct relationship between stress and adaptive energy. In other words, the human organism as a biosystem is stable and resilient given a sufficient amount of adaptation energy.

This situation regarding energy is also reflected in Einstein's law of relativity: E=mcl. According to this formula, matter is nothing but a temporary form of expression of energy density, which can disappear in fractions of a second. It must be understood that the anatomy of man and animals is not only what the human eye sees, but also the energy that emanates from the physical body itself.

Thus, according to the 1984 Nobel Laureate in Physics Carlo Rubbia (in Italian: Carlo Rubbia), visible matter is only one billionth of the actually existing world.

And, the founder of quantum theory, Nobel Laureate in Physics Max Planck (1918, Germany), says: "Everything is just vibrations and the result of their effects. In fact, there is no matter at all. Everything and every thing is formed by vibrations."

The phenomenon of energy radiation, the luminescence of objects, was first discovered by the engineer Semyon Davidovich Kirlian (USSR). He is the creator of the Kirlian effect - "high-frequency photography". Continuing the development of Kirlian's idea in 1996 in the laboratory of Prof. Korotkov (St. Petersburg) developed for the first time in the world a method of imaging gas discharges or GDV-bioelectrography (GDV diagnostics).

P. П. Garjaev proved the wave nature of the mechanism of realization of both the intracellular genome and the extracellular matrix structures possessing genetic properties.

Researchers led by Professor Y. V. Gotovsky, studying the vibrational nature of biological systems, noted a wide range of oscillation frequencies (from optical to super-slow) with a period equal to months and years.

At present, biophysical medicine (BPM), despite its youth and existing problems, is more and more confidently entering our lives. Thus, the technologies used in the Apparatus and Programming Complex (APC) of the Russian IMEDIS Center, which are based on the principle of the systems approach, are related to the use of a person's own electrical oscillations and electromagnetic fields and emissions, which is known as adaptive bioresonance therapy (ABRT). BRT, together with other branches of reflex therapy, is aimed at correcting the functional state of the human organism, increasing its reserve and adaptive capabilities. Thus, the principle of action of BRT is directly related to changes in the energetic characteristics of the human organism. It can be assumed that BRT leads to:

- accumulation of adaptation capital;

- optimal allocation of adaptation energy;

- emergence from a state of distress.

At the same time, it must be said that the methods and techniques of biophysical medicine are constantly criticized. The very scientific validity of this field is questioned. Despite these claims, modern medicine has positive practical results from the application of biophysical medicine. This has been established and is accompanied by scientifically sound research showing its effectiveness and viability.

Returning to the topic of adaptive energy (AE), it should be recalled that the revolutionary nature of the scientific concepts and research of H. Celier's scientific and technological research is undeniable. H. Celier, which later developed into Goldstone's axiom, the Adaptation Capital (AC) hypothesis was scientifically confirmed in the form of a mathematical model created by a group of scientists from the Siberian Federal University (Krasnoyarsk) and the University of Leicester (UK), led by Prof. Dr. A. N. Gorban.

The results are presented in the article "Evolution of adaptation mechanisms: adaptation energy, stress, and oscillating death", 2016. et al.

This historic event unconditionally and certainly inspires optimism and confidence in the development of a new evolutionary turn in the scientific understanding of the methods and techniques of biophysical medicine and their widespread application in practical medicine.

All this will undoubtedly lead to:

- More patients cured and accurately diagnosed;

- Doctors confident in their actions and rightness;

- effective treatment, combining the knowledge of allopathic and information medicine.

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