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Light Is Like Water.

We’re all immersed in a sea of light. We just can’t see it.

Only when the core metabolism — the metabolic rate of spin — is fast enough can we use our minerals. When we’re spinning too slowly, they precipitate out of solution and deposit in our tissues. This will happen if we’re spinning too slowly, or too fast. Either way, we lose the use of our minerals.

Similarly, when we’re spinning too slowly (or too fast — e.g. spaceflight), our light precipitates out of solution as oxalate crystals. When our core metabolic rate is too slow or too fast, instead of making light, we make oxalate. Oxalate is crystal that should be light.

Iron and copper are particularly problematic. When iron is spinning fast enough, it facilitates gravity. When copper is spinning fast enough, it facilitates electricity. Iron and copper are essential for speed. But unless we are already spinning fast enough, we cannot use them. Instead, they precipitate out of solution and deposit in tissues, where they do a lot of damage, including increasing our need for speed. So a dysfunctional loop is created.

I can increase my core metabolic rate with things like salt (adrenals), iodine (thyroid), and vitamin B1 (thiamine). I can rev my metabolism by stimulating my liver with coffee enemas. But unless my alkalinity reserves (potassium) are sufficiently high when I do so, so my body knows it can apply the brake when necessary, my kidneys will undo the metabolic increase by making ammonia. This is what I mean when I say the liver is the engine but the kidneys set the speed limit.

In cancer, the metabolic rate is too slow, so the body cannot use its iron and its copper. Instead, they are depositing in cellular tissue, and in turn increasing the metabolic rate requirement for those tissues. This creates a vicious cycle. The cells in question increase their metabolic rate, but the altered pH requirements of these cells creates gridlock. They have fallen behind (are too slow), but they’re also too acidic. The cells in question try to increase their metabolic rate enough to make the dimensional shift (i.e. wear their spin on the inside), but the speed limit doesn’t allow it. They’re speeding up and going nowhere — so they keep speeding up. The catabolic wasting we see in cancer is the body breaking down muscle to make ammonia to counteract its own attempts to increase the metabolic rate. The more ammonia it makes, the more copper and iron precipitate out of solution, and the more these iron- (or oxalate-) laden cells in turn increase their rate of metabolism. This eventually leads to unchecked cell division.