Human Biophotons

Light From our Body

We are creatures of light. I’m talking about biophotonic energy that exists in a specific state within the human body.

This light is an ultra-subtle chemiluminescent emission not visible to the naked eye. But, with the use of devices like Kirlian photography, it’s been proven to exist nonetheless. This little bit of light that living cells emanate are called biophotons. The word comes from Greek (i.e. bio “life” and photon “light”). In the book The Field by author Lynne McTaggart, she hypothesizes that each cellular emission is like a musical instrument playing in an orchestra of 4 trillion plus cells that make up the human body. This harmonic symphony of light can also be likened to a “multitude of tuning forks that all begin resonating together”, as McTaggart describes it.

By bringing light therapy photons into the tissue, you are essentially adding more tones or notes to the already existing musical orchestra. Biophotonic science suggests that light is stored in the DNA inside each cell’s internal nuclei. This was actually observed when the photoemission from the cell stopped appearing after the removal of the cell nuclei. Biophotonic researchers are convinced that a communication network exists in the body that acts via an electromagnetic field of interactions of near instantaneous signaling between cells. It’s not only energy…it’s also the medium by which information is communicated. As Marco Bischof wrote in his 2005 book, Biophotons: The Light in Our Cells, “This radiation is very weak and not like an ordinary light because it is coherent. So, it’s like laser light, but it is much more coherent than any laser.”

This energetic light has also been described as the body’s morphogenic field by Dr. Roland Van Wijk, Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, and other quantum physicists. Essentially, this morphogenic field is the holographic blueprint for the formation of everything the DNA has been programmed to create such as the form, function, and placement of the internal organs. Today, scientists affiliated with the International Institute of Biophysics in Neuss, Germany, are continuing to make new discoveries in this exciting field. The Institute’s goal is to apply the understanding of biophotonics to medicine, pharmacology, and the food industry. Director of the Center for Frontier Science, Dr. Beverly Rubik, has shown that we are naturally equipped with antennae and radiators for biofields, and her research has uncovered some interesting data about this phenomenon. In defining what they are, she states that, “Biofields are the subtle fields surrounding all living biological organisms.”

In 1964, Russian scientist, Yu A. Valdimirov, found wavelengths of super-weak metabolic luminescence from ultraviolet 360nm to infrared 800nm in range. He believed that these light emanations could be used in medical diagnostics to accurately diagnose disease. Scientists and physicians working at the General Hospital in Madras, India, have also recognized the veracity of this application. They think the field acts like internal indicators that can identify key physical disorders like brain tumors.

\Scientists are now looking into:
  1. Biophotons emitting from our cells (chemiluminescence).
  2. Tissue photo penetration (absorption).
  3. Holding of light within the cell (photo-trapping).
The LuxWaves team looks at ways to effectively integrate this new science and application into the 21st century and beyond. The cell emits the strongest light during cell birth and death, and it is also temporally brighter during an injury. It’s as if the injured cell is screaming out to other cells, “Emergency!”, “Send in help!” Any change to the physiological state of this living system within the body is reflected in biophoton transmission. Our cells are constantly communicating to each other with laser-like speed and precision. The technical term for biophotons is ultra-weak chemiluminescence. Now, nearly every major university science lab in the world has a photo-multiplier for measuring the biophotons emanating from living tissue, and we can credit that largely to Dr. Fritz Popp. In 2009, researchers advanced Dr. Popp’s research in showing how light can be used as a way for cells to communicate via photonic electromagnetic waves that influence each other at a distance and then become drawn to each other, if vibrating out of phase. Dr. Popp called this exchange of photons between living entities “photon sucking”, and he realized this exchange might answer some of the animal kingdom’s most persistent mysteries such as how schools of fish or flocks of birds are able to perfectly synchronize their movements instantaneously. Professors Herbert A. Pohl and Joe S. Crane did extensive work on the emissions of extremely weak radio signals from the cells of humans, animals, plants and bacteria. They discovered that radio signals were always highest during cell division. And, they were convinced that these signals had a definite purpose in the communication network within the body and between living organisms as well. Is it possible that biological radiation is part of the deepest means by which organisms maintain dynamic homeostasis? It will be very interesting to see how the future of biophotonic science and its related quantum energy technology unfolds, particularly in the medical industry.
Matt DeBow ⓒ 2019  •