Experts Link DNA to Dolphin-Human Communications and Remarkable Healings.
Puna, Hawai'i - Beyond being life's blueprint, DNA plays a powerful role in newly discovered communications between dolphins and humans, according to a team of Cetacean (dolphin and whale) researchers at the Sirius Institute on the Big Island of Hawai'i. An ongoing study there shows these marine mammals receive and transmit sound signals capable of affecting the genetic double helix, and using natural biotechnology, dolphins may heal humans swimming near them "sonogenetically."
Fourteen years of multidisciplinary study at this arm of the Human-Dolphin Foundation indicates that the _expression of DNA, traditionally considered the "blueprint of life," can be changed by the sound and electromagnetic fields generated by dolphins. A startling report, published this month in DNA: Pirates of the Sacred Spiral (Tetrahedron, LLC; 1-888-508-4787), by research director Dr. Michael Hyson and others, examines DNA's coiled design, vibrating action, and "electrogenetic" functions during bioacoustic interactions between dolphins and humans. The dolphin's acoustic and electromagnetic effects on the human body through DNA may best explain how remarkable healings, often reported by swimmers following dolphin contacts, have occurred.
DNA is activated, new research shows, by waves and particles of energized sound and light which, more than chemicals or drugs, switch genes "on" or "off." Likewise, genetic inheritance is energetically transmitted "bioacoustically and electromagnetically" through special water molecules that form the electrogenetic matrix of the DNA. These hydroelectric structures shaped like pyramids, hexagons, and pentagons, direct healing processes. In this case, dolphin-assisted therapy occurs in an undersea environment-electrochemically similar to human blood serum-which enhances the energetic effects according to the researchers.
These findings, according to Paradise Newland, founder of the Sirius Institute, dolphin-attended underwater childbirth pioneer, and originator of the Cetacean Commonwealth, support a new view of dolphins and whales as "people of the sea." "The Cetacea have had complex languages for millions of years, have the largest brains, include the largest creatures anywhere, and have a history of friendship, cooperation, and even partnership with humans," she says. These facts support the need to enact legislation, according to Ms. Newland, designating dolphins and whales as "conscious beings" and giving them "full protection under human laws." The Commonwealth is advancing this scientific and political agenda to encourage Cetacean preservation, cross-species communication, and their increasing participation in our world.
"Experiences with dolphins over 40 years," Dr. Hyson notes, "have shown me that dolphins are more 'human' than many of us. They are empathetic, telepathic, and often willing to help humans heal. We will use this research to help establish the rights the Cetacea are entitled to in a process similar to how the Australian Aboriginal people gained their human rights to life."
Dr. Hyson's research on the mechanisms of dolphin-assisted therapies is included in the new 550-page book ($29.15) available by special order from the small press and select bookstores. It is written for "intelligent lay readers and above."