Bruce Lipton, Ph.D. is an authority in bridging science and spirit and a leading voice in new biology. A cell biologist by training, he taught at the Univ. of Wisconsin's School of Medicine, and later performed studies at Stanford Univ. He discussed his belief that if we use the 50 trillion cells that live harmoniously in every healthy human body as a model, we can create a new "super organism" called humanity that can heal our planet, as well as how cellular studies point to such concepts as immortality, spirituality, and mind over genes. The cell membrane is like a carbon-based computer chip, and our unique identity is represented by an environmental signal from the cells that is sent into "the field," and this broadcast has a kind of immortality, he explained.
As evidence for this, he cited a new test that reads magnetic fields of the brain without actually touching the skull. This demonstrates that thoughts are not contained inside the head, he said. Currently, humankind is facing a sustainability/extinction crisis, but Lipton feels there's a silver lining to this, as there is now a strong catalyst for spontaneous evolution, and creating a new civilization built upon cooperation and community (like cells) rather than competition.
He also touched on the science of epigenetics-- how the mind can rewrite one's genetics. The majority of disease and ailments are not genetically based, but rather stem from the body's reaction to stress, he argued. One of the main things that holds people back, he remarked, is they're typically operating from negative subconscious mental programming, which was imprinted during the early years of their life. One of the fastest ways to change this, Lipton suggested, is to play subliminal/hypnotic tapes when going to sleep, as these can replace negative patterns with positive ideations.
New Bigfoot Evidence
First hour guest, college instructor Mitchel Townsend reported on his research paper (selected images) which he believes proves that a Bigfoot-like creature resides in the Mount St. Helens area of Washington state. In 2013, he came upon a stack of deer bones, and noticed they had giant teeth marks notched into them-- the markings did not fit any predator profile and were too large to have been made by humans. Further, large footprints with a length of 16 inches were found near the bones. Extrapolating the teeth and footprint measurements, Townsend concluded that the creature is around 8 ½ feet tall, with a wide stride.