Personal Wavelength and GMOs
by Jerry Gin, PhD
Lately, I have gotten into the habit of testing all the vegetables I buy at the supermarkets to determine whether they are good or bad for me. In one popular supermarket, I found the majority of the vegetables tested “bad” for me. In an Asian supermarket, I found most of the vegetables were good for me. This led me to read a little more about GMO foods. I thought it would be good to describe some of my findings about GMO foods and describe a method I use for testing if a food is good or bad for you. I also found this technique very useful for knowing whether a food in the refrigerator has spoiled or is still healthy to eat; and it works very well to know if a supplement is one you should take or not take.
First, a brief description about GMOs. Genetically Modified Foods (GMO) are toxic, not because of the chemical nature of the food, but because of the herbicide (weed killer) used in conjunction with the plants to get rid of weeds. The genetics of the plants were modified so that they are resistant to “Roundup” (Glyphosate or N-(phosphonomethyl) glycine). Glyphosate is an inhibitor of an enzyme used by humans, animals and plants to make three essential amino acids: tyrosine, tryptophan, and phenylalanine.
Levels of glyphosate found in foods can exceed EPA safety standards. Animals exposed to glyphosate have shown chronic kidney deficiencies, liver congestion and necrosis, two to three times increase in mortality, tumors, pituitary and other hormone imbalances. Glyphosate decreases manganese levels in plants, impacts gut bacteria and their metabolism, inactivates cytochrome P450 enzymes, may be associated with celiac disease, and may be connected with autism related to manganese deficiency. (See article by Jerry Tennant, MD, in Healing is Voltage: Cancer’s On/off Switches, starting on page 287).
In my forays to the supermarket, I have found vegetables in the “non-organic” section which test safe for me and foods in the “organic” section which are deemed not healthy for me. Thus, labels, for me, are not always reliable. It may have nothing to do with GMO or non-GMO. It could be that some organic foods are grown in soil that has been extensively treated with herbicides in the past. So, the question becomes: what to do?
The concept of dowsing one’s personal wavelength comes from the field of Biogeometry. You can use this technique to get some information about which foods and supplements may be good for you and which you might want to avoid. To determine your own personal wavelength, use a “neutral” pendulum (e.g., an acrylic ball on a string). In this procedure, the pendulum is held in one hand over the open palm of the other hand. To begin, the finger holding the pendulum is held next to the acrylic ball and the length of the string is gradually lengthened while initiating a front to back motion. Once the length of string reaches about 2 inches, the acrylic ball will start rotating clockwise. The length of the string at which this happens is your personal wavelength. If you put your hand over a food or supplement which is not good for you, then the pendulum will go counterclockwise. If the food is neither good nor bad for you, the pendulum may just swing back and forth.
For a YouTube video discussion of the Personal Wavelength, see Robert Gilbert’s video:
If you see me at the meetings, I would be happy to demonstrate this procedure for you. It may take some practice, but it is a great technique. This is not mental dowsing since you are not asking a question, just letting the pendulum respond.