4 Hormones and Neurons

Hormones and Neurons

 

Hormones are chemical messengers released from endocrine glands. They travel through the blood system to communicate and influence the nervous system. These systems regulate different behaviors, for instance lovemaking. Hormones are similar in function to neurotransmitters, the chemicals used by the nervous system in coordinating activities. However, hormones can operate over a greater distance and over a much greater temporal range than neurotransmitters. Although both neural and hormonal communications rely on chemical signals, several differences exist.

Communication in the nervous system is comparable to traveling on a train. We can use the train in our travel plans as long as tracks exist between our proposed origin and destination. Likewise, neural messages can travel only to destinations along existing nerve tracks. Hormonal communication, on the other hand, is like traveling in a car. We can drive to many more destinations than train travel allows because there are many more roads than railroad tracks.

Similarly, hormonal messages can travel anywhere in the body via the circulatory system; any cell receiving blood is potentially able to receive a hormonal message.

Neural and hormonal communication differs in other ways as well. To illustrate this, consider the differences between digital and analog technologies. Neural messages are digital all-or-none events that have rapid onset and offset – neural signals can take place in milliseconds. Accordingly, the nervous system mediates changes in the body that are relatively rapid. For example, the nervous system regulates immediate food intake and directs body movement. In contrast, hormonal messages are analog graded events that may take seconds, minutes, or even hours to occur.

Hormones can mediate long-term processes, such as growth, development, reproduction, and metabolism.

Another distinction between neural and hormonal communication is the degree of voluntary control that can be exerted over their functions. In general, there is more voluntary control of neural than of hormonal signals. It is much harder to will a change in your thyroid hormone levels, for example, whereas moving your limbs on command is easy. Although, there are methods – i.e. Hormone Yoga that Ulrika teaches – which regulate hormonal levels.

Not all cells are influenced by each and every hormone. Rather, any given hormone can directly influence only those cells that have specific hormone receptors for that particular hormone. Cells that have these specific receptors are called target cells for the hormone. The interaction of a hormone with its receptor begins a series of cellular events. This interaction – a holy f*ck – eventually reactivates the enzymatic pathways. Alternatively, it turns on or turns off the gene reactivation that regulates protein synthesis. The newly synthesized proteins may activate or deactivate other genes, causing yet another cascade of cellular events.

In other words, the holy f*cks are always potentially there, waiting for the spark to connect. Like a microcosmic Big Bang on a cellular level.

How might hormones affect behavior? In terms of their behavior, we can think of humans and other animals containing three interacting components: 1) Input systems (sensory systems); 2) Integrators (the central nervous system); and 3) Output systems, or effectors (e.g., muscles).

Hormones do not cause behavioral changes. Hormones influence these three systems so that specific stimuli ignite certain responses. In other words, hormones change the probability that a particular behavior will be emitted in the appropriate situation.

Talking about behavior…We are hardwired to seek pleasure, joy, and ecstasy. As children, we expressed our authentic, core selves – that which can neither be taught nor learned. In early childhood, we were naturally connected to our God-spark selves – which included trance-inducing theta rhythms of the brain. These theta rhythms created a feel-good chemical brew that enabled metaprogramming. Until roughly age 8, we couldn’t really distinguish between “fantasy” and reality, due to our own natural hallucinogen, DMT, (dimethyltryptamine).

DMT molecules are similar to serotonin and target the same receptors. The pineal gland makes a neurohormone called melatonin, which is one of the key regulators of the circadian and seasonal biological rhythms. Melatonin is a part of the process in which the DNA is replicated in a holy f*ck. It sparks a small electrical signal and communicates with the DNA. This instigates an 8 HZ proton light signal that enables the hydrogen (part of water molecules) bonds to the steps in the double helix to zip open, and the DNA can then replicate.

In other words, for DNA to replicate and reactive itself, a whole chain of hormonal connections and communications are necessary. So basically a whole bunch of holy f*cks where the quality of the connections depends on the water quality within each cell’s DNA. Our inner water, our own sacred water, carries essential information, our DNA, as well as long-lost codes from previous lives and from other dimensions and galaxies. The living DNA in our bodies operates in hyper-dimensions. The entire body holographic message is present in the single DNA molecule in order to be capable of reproducing the entire whole.

Pinoline is superior to melatonin in aiding DNA replication. Pinoline can make superconductive elements within the body. It encourages cell division by resonating with the very pulse of life, approximately 8 cycles per second – the pulse that DNA uses to replicate (the Schumann resonance). Andrea Puharich measured this 8 Hz resonance in healers in the late 1970s.[i] That brings us to our next connection – our healing abilities, hormones, and DNA – with the Schumann resonance…

 

[i] Pineal Gland – DMT – DNA – Tetrahedron (2010, March 10) (web blog post)

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