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"Does the Heart Pump?" and White Blood Cells Discernment

September 13, 2017 - 12:16pm

White blood cells play a significant role in maintaining blood pressure/blood flow.

  • Neutrophils release oxygen (this is the only gas they release)
  • Eosinophils release carbon dioxide (this is the only gas they release)
  • Basophils release nitrogen (this is the only gas they release)
  • Lymphocytes release helium (this is the only gas they release)
  • Monocytes release hydrogen (this is the only gas they release)

 

Neutrophils

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neutrophil 

“Neutrophils are a type of phagocyte and are normally found in the bloodstream. During the beginning (acute) phase of inflammation, particularly as a result of bacterial infection, environmental exposure, and some cancers, neutrophils are one of the first-responders of inflammatory cells to migrate towards the site of inflammation. They migrate through the blood vessels, then through interstitial tissue, following chemical signals such as Interleukin-8 (IL-8), C5a, fMLP, Leukotriene B4 and H2O2 in a process called chemotaxis. They are the predominant cells in pus, accounting for its whitish/yellowish appearance.

“Neutrophils are recruited to the site of injury within minutes following trauma, and are the hallmark of acute inflammation; however, due to some pathogens being indigestible, they can be unable to resolve certain infections without the assistance of other types of immune cells.”

Discernment

  • Purpose is to prevent certain diseases from taking place and to help to equalize blood pressure between the blood veins/arteries.
  • When someone has a lack of these cells or the cells are not releasing oxygen, the common disease is clogged arteries.
  • Lack of sufficient oxygen in the blood stream increases blood pressure through the build-up of microbe activity.
  • The oxygen being released from these cells creates a reaction with the heart, giving it the appearance that the heart is actually pumping.  Meanwhile, the heart is not pumping; it is simply reacting to the oxygen being released by these neutrophils.  The oxygen works with other gases too, allowing the mechanical pumping action of the heart to take place.
  • The heart does not have the ability to function without the presence of the neutrophil cells.
  • The primary reason why the neutrophil cells would be compromised in the human body would be due to a compromised pluriopotential hematopoietic stem cell.  If this cell is compromised, part or all of the red blood cells, white blood cells and/or platelets can be compromised.
  • The pluriopotential hematopoietic stem cell could be compromised due to environmental or genetic reasons.

Stem Cell Analysis:  Causes of White Blood Cells Being Compromised

Type of WBC

Environmental

Genetic

Neutrophil

High stress level

None

Eosinophil

None

Mitochondria gene

Basophil

None

Double helix genes, long arm

Lymphocyte

Microbes: viruses, bacteria and fungus

None

Monocyte

None

Floating particles around double helix that act as triggers for genes

 

Eosinophils

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eosinophil

“Eosinophils are responsible for combatting multicellular parasites and certain infections.  Along with basophils, they also control mechanisms associated with allergy and asthma.  In normal individuals, eosinophils make up about 1–6% of white blood cells.  They are found in the medulla and the junction between the cortex and medulla of the thymus, and, in the lower gastrointestinal tract, ovary, uterus, spleen, and lymph nodes, but not in the lung, skin, esophagus, or some other internal organs under normal conditions. The presence of eosinophils in these latter organs is associated with disease. Eosinophils persist in the circulation for 8–12 hours, and can survive in tissue for an additional 8–12 days in the absence of stimulation.”

Discernment

  • The primary purpose for this cell, as it relates to blood pressure and the heart pumping, or rather, the heart not pumping:  to release carbon dioxide to kill certain types of parasites.  It does not kill, generally speaking, viruses, bacteria and fungi.  It kills external parasites, mostly from consuming animal meat.  Parasites can cause the thinning of the lining of the blood vein/artery wall, causing blood to flow out, causing one to bleed, causing low blood pressure.  This could cause a dissection.  It could cause a hemorrhage.  It could cause an aneurysm, etc.  This can also cause clogged arteries. 
  • The carbon dioxide plays a major role by destroying certain specific parasites and maintaining the health of the inside walls of our blood veins and arteries allowing the natural flow of blood to take place.
  • As weird as it sounds, it would appear that this is not a genetic causal factor, but appears to be an environmental causal factor.  In truth, the individual having these compromises that we have spoken of relative to the eosinophil, would have in most cases a mitochondria gene that says they are not to eat animal meat.  Therefore, it is genetic, giving the appearance of having an environmental causal factor.

 

Basophils

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Basophil

“Basophils are the least common of the granulocytes, representing about 0.5 to 1% of circulating white blood cells.  However, they are the largest type of granulocyte. They are responsible for inflammatory reactions during immune response, as well as in the formation of acute and chronic allergic diseases, including anaphylaxis, asthma, atopic dermatitis and hay fever.  They can perform phagocytosis (cell eating), produce histamine and serotonin that induce inflammation, and heparin that prevents blood clotting.”

Discernment

  • One of the primary purposes of this cell is to release nitrogen into the blood stream to kill off surplus red blood cells in the body. 
  • One of the causal factors of too many red blood cells is one having a gene that says they are not to eat sugar or an abundance of sugar.  When one has this gene, eating too much sugar may cause an overabundance of red blood cell production. This is genetic.  Too many red blood cells may potentially trigger heart failure.  A surplus of red blood cells may cause the heart to overbeat, to beat faster. 
  • The release of nitrogen from this cell, working with other gases, helps to maintain stability of blood flow.
  • If the blood flow did not flow naturally without the perceived pumping of blood by the heart, the heart would not survive.  The heart is healthy based on a naturally occurring blood flow throughout the body without any pumping from the heart.  The heart does not pump.

 

Lymphocytes

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lymphocyte

“Lymphocytes include natural killer cells (NK cells) (which function in cell-mediated, cytotoxic innate immunity), T cells (for cell-mediated, cytotoxic adaptive immunity), and B cells (for humoral, antibody-driven adaptive immunity). They are the main type of cell found in lymph.  NK cells are a part of the innate immune system and play a major role in defending the host from both tumors and virally infected cells.  T cells (thymus cells) are involved in cell-mediated immunity (i.e. not antibody related, e.g. phagocytes), whereas B cells (bone marrow- or bursa-derived cells) are primarily responsible for humoral immunity (relating to antibodies). The function of T cells and B cells is to recognize specific “non-self” antigens.”

Discernment

  • All three lymphocyte cells (NK, T and B cells) are, for the most part, connected to environmental disorders.  Although we wrote “None” above, we will not rule out genetic causal factors completely.  So, let’s focus on environmental causal factors.
  • NK cells release helium to combat viruses.  Of course, they will be certain types of viruses.  It’s not going to be able to combat all viruses.  We understand this.  But we are only speaking generally. 
  • What we do know:  it mostly goes after and kills rhinoviruses, your typical cold, runny nose virus.  This needs to be studied on a much deeper level.  If the NK cells are not able to kill the rhinoviruses, these viruses have an opportunity to bring disease into one’s kidneys and trigger chronic kidney disease.  These viruses mostly come from externally, from having interaction with other people.  Go figure.  Who would think that the rhinovirus can trigger chronic kidney disease?  When this happens, it has an overall influence on one’s blood pressure.  In the last 10 years, the rhinovirus has been responsible for 5% of all deaths in Canada.  Greater research is required in this area.
  • Helium plays a role when released by the natural killer cell into the bloodstream to neutralize and kill for example the rhinovirus and likely other types of viruses.
  • T cells also release helium which helps to neutralize certain bacteria and/or kill certain bacteria in the bloodstream.  If you are practitioner reading this, please do not think that helium therapy is the answer.  Please stay away from this. 
  • These T cells play a role mostly in neutralizing or destroying E. coli.  As we speak of this, it does not mean that everyone has T cells that release helium to destroy E. coli.  However, most people do.  This is why people experience different reactions when consuming E. coli by way of eating animal meat, vegetables, etc.  The more that we look at these different relationships, the more we understand that these five gases (oxygen, helium, hydrogen, carbon dioxide and nitrogen) play a critical role in maintaining equalization of blood pressure in the blood veins and arteries, allowing the blood to flow naturally.
  • B cells also release helium and attack fungus in the body.  This is their primary role. 
  • The primary fungus that B cells go after is the fungus that humans transmit to each other through sexual intercourse/sexual activity.  In the last ten years, 5% of all Canadians who died, died due to a specific fungus from sexual intercourse.  This is not common belief in the medical community.  Why?  The fungus that we speak of is yocto-sized.  Science and medicine are not up to speed with the understanding of yocto microbial activity.  One day, we will have collective understanding of this.

 

Monocytes

For me to try to explain monocytes will be a dog’s breakfast.  And science only understands about 5% of what these cells are all about.  There is a lot of gobbledy gook written about these cells.  We are not going to get into the CD14 gene expression and talking about receptors.  You don’t need to know all about this stuff. 

Discernment

  • What you do need to know is all types of monocytes release hydrogen.  The primary purpose or target in the human body by the hydrogen gas is to kill cancer cells. 
  • If the body does not kill cancer cells, the cancer cells release carbon monoxide, which plays a role in compromising blood flow, blood pressure and the overall health of the heart.

 

What are capillaries?

From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Capillary

“Capillaries are the smallest of a body's blood vessels (and lymph vessels) that make up the microcirculation. The capillary wall performs an important function by allowing nutrients and waste substances to pass across it.”

Discernment

Let’s get on with this.  We are coming to the end of my discernment at this time.

  • Capillaries play an important role as blood vessels.  They release two gases:  oxygen and helium. 
  • They also act as mini-mechanical pumps, working together, to allow blood flow.  In fact, that heart beat sound that we hear is not originating from the heart.  It is originating from our capillaries, collectively working together, giving us the illusion that the heart is making this sound and giving us the illusion that the heart actually pumps. 

 

There you go:  the heart does not pump.  I’m done with this topic.  Pass this knowledge to the big heart experts around the world and allow them to ponder over this.  Keep in mind, if one is a heart specialist, they are likely not to agree with this information.  However, if one is a top world renowned heart scientist, they are more likely to accept much of the information at face value.  And remember:  a heart specialist is not a scientist.  There is a big difference between a heart specialist doctor and a true heart scientist. 

 

Bryan