New Energy Tech./ Sleep Disorders

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Date Host George Noory
Guests Sterling D. Allan, Dr. Robert Rosenberg

In the first half, CEO of Pure Energy Systems Inc., Sterling D. Allan, talked about the latest developments in new energy devices and technology. The topic of cold fusion has been overlooked not only by the mainstream media, but even the alternative press, he noted. There've been some 17,000 replications of the effect or relations to it, and several companies are in the process of taking a product to market, including some with the E-Cat (Energy Catalyzer) technology, developed by Andrea Rossi. An E-Cat plant has already been built to be installed on a production line, Allan added.

Currently ranked #1 on Allan's Top 5 Free Energy list, Blacklight Power recently did a demonstration of their process which takes water and runs a high intensity arc across it. This produces a super bright light which they use on solar panels to turn into electricity, he explained. Interestingly, Allan suggested that the Hutchison Effect (without the involvement of its inventor John Hutchison) may have played a role in the destruction of the World Trade Center buildings during the 9/11 attacks. Allan is presenting this week at the Tesla Tech Conference in Albuquerque, which delves into advanced and suppressed energy concepts.


With over 20 years of experience in the field of sleep medicine, Dr. Robert Rosenberg, discussed the science of sleep, and the various causes of insomnia. He also addressed some of the bizarre disorders people experience while they are sound asleep-- not only sleepwalking but eating, having sex, and even driving. Medications like Ambien can cause amnesia, he said, and in some cases people's "central pattern generators" are activated in the brain stem, so that they're able to perform complex motor functions such as driving a car, "even though on electroencephalograms they're in slow wave sleep."

People who suffer from depression or anxiety often have insomnia, he reported. Other contributing factors to insomnia include overuse of electronic devices (sometimes associated with work) in the bedroom, excessive ruminations and worrying, and lack of regular exercise, he detailed. Sleep serves a variety of important functions including the production of growth hormone, and the brain cleaning itself of toxins. It's been found that taking a power nap (20-30 minutes) can provide a person with 2 hours of alertness, Dr. Rosenberg reported. Melatonin supplements can be effective in helping a person get to sleep, as well as various types of audio (white noise, binaural beats), and aromatherapy (lavender), he added.

News segment guests: Gary Ridenour, Robert Zimmerman



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One of the sleep maladies that 7/30/14 guest Dr. Robert Rosenberg has studied is called REM Behavior Disorder (RBD), in which people physically act out their dreams, often violent in nature. The disorder can be dangerous, and partners frequently have to leave the bedroom for their safety. Normally a person's muscles are paralyzed during REM sleep. More on the disorder here.

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Bumper music from Wednesday July 30, 2014

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