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1. Informational Medicine
Joan Wilcox Writer and Frontier Science Researcher Joan is a professional writer who has just completed the latest ground breaking book "Decoding the Human Body Field." She has been researching frontier science for more than 20 years, and her graduate school focus was on the philosophy of quantum physics and literary narrative theory.

Where do the laws of physics come from? Scientists don’t really know. But one theory says they arise from a field of information. And the answers they get may depend on the questions they ask of Nature.

Information in Nature
Information has been the subject of a lot of scientific inquiry, and it forms the basis for the newer sciences of chaos theory, systems theory and information theory. However, even in many of these disciplines, information is thought of as something that arises from a system, rather than something fundamental to the system itself. That view is slowly changing and information is now being thought of not as an abstract concept but as a real substance of nature.

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5. Seven principles of the Human Body Field
We must always look at how the energy of the body is set up in the first place, and cavities provide the mechanism. Cavity physics is the study of energy in enclosed spaces, as these spaces can amplify and do other interesting things to energy.

6. Random Event Generators and Bio-energetic Health Screening Devices
In the realm of healthcare biotechnologies, every non-point probe computerized device, whatever its developer’s claims (and there are some rather fantastic explanations of how some of these devices work), utilize some form of random event generator (REG) as part of the process of generating the assessment results….

7. Mind Can Affect Matter
Research carried out since 1979 by Robert Jahn and Brenda Dunne at the Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research lab, located at Princeton University, has demonstrated that mind can influence physical processes, causing random events to become less random to a small but statistically significant degree. The effects are minor, but undeniable. In tens of thousands of trials, Jahn and Dunne asked subjects to use their intention to try to influence randomly generated events, such as a computer spewing out a series of completely random strings of 0s and 1s, so that there would be more 0s or more 1s than there would be otherwise. In this and other types of tests the results revealed that subjects were able to influence the event to become non-random. It is important to note that the processes in Jahn’s lab were absolutely random, and not what is called “pseudo” random, which is a process that is not perfectly random but only appears to be.

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