Body Electronics Downloads
Works by Dr. Sir John Whitman Ray:
NB: Personally, the following Book I of the Logic In Sequence Series was very challenging to understand in the beginning. Dr John Ray explained to me and others that it was written while in prayer and, in a style to purposely mask its essential meaning until the reader applies the principles with the activity of Body Electronics; then understanding grows naturally, as intended.
Body Electronics Healing Crisis Tapes Transcript (Transcribed by John Robert)
Cassette Tapes may be purchased (if you still have a working cassette player) from Enzymes International
These Healing Crisis Tapes and others may be listened to/viewed on YouTube.
Important Books by Others:
Professor Antoine Béchamp The Blood and Its Third Element
Edited and Republished by Metropolis Ink - Paperback no longer available
This book is the last work by Professor Antoine Béchamp, a man who should, by rights, be regarded today as one of the founders of modern medicine and biology. History, however, is written by the winners, and too often has little to do with the truth. The career of Antoine Béchamp, and the manner in which both he and his work have been written out of history, are evidence of this.
During his long career as an academic and researcher in nineteenth century France, Béchamp was widely known and respected as both a teacher and a researcher. As a leading academic, his work was well documented in scientific circles. Few made as much use of this fact as Louis Pasteur, who based much of his work on plagiarising and distorting Béchamp's research. In doing so, Pasteur secured for himself an undeserved place in the history of medical science.
There have been several excellent books written, mainly in the early decades of the twentieth century, which explain in detail the plagiarisms and injustices which Pasteur and his allies inflicted on Béchamp. Among these are Pasteur Exposed (previously published as Béchamp or Pasteur?) by Ethel Douglas Hume, and The Dream and Lie of Louis Pasteur (previously Pasteur, Plagiarist, Imposter) by R. Pearson.
The Blood and its Third Element is Béchamp's explanation of his position, and his defence of it against Pasteur's mischief. It was his last major work, and as such it embodies the culmination of his life's researches.
This book contains, in detail, the elements of the microzymian theory of the organization of living organisms and organic materials. It has immediate and far reaching relevance to the fields of immunology, bacteriology, and cellular biology; and it shows that more than 100 years ago, the germ, or microbian, theory of disease was demonstrated by Béchamp to be without foundation.
The reader should be aware when reading The Blood and its Third Element that in formulating his microzymian theory of biological organisation, Béchamp in no way sought to establish it as the last word on the subjects of disease, its transmission, general physiology, or indeed the organisation of living matter itself. Béchamp worked continuously until a few weeks before his death; and if he were working now, he would no doubt still regard his work as unfinished, and subject to revision and development.
It is no accident, but rather a vindication of Béchamp's theories, that many researchers over the course of the twentieth century and up to the present have arrived at conclusions in various disciplines that support the microzymian model.
In the United States during the 1920s and '30s, Royal Rife's microscope revealed processes of life which confused many of Rife's contemporaries, but which would have made perfect sense to Béchamp. The medical establishment, however, was disturbed by the implications of Rife's discoveries, especially so when he began curing diseases, including cancer, with electromagnetic frequencies. Rife and his discoveries were soon consigned to that special anonymity which is reserved for those who threaten the status quo. To maintain the profits of the drug companies and the authority of the medical establishment, no expense or effort is too great, and by the time Rife died, his work was all but forgotten. The authorities confiscated and destroyed all of his equipment and writing that they could get their hands on. Fortunately, in recent years, interest in his work has revived, as a search on the internet will demonstrate.
Contemporary researchers whose work connects with that of Béchamp include Gaston Naessens (www.cerbe.com), whose 'somatids' are without doubt what Béchamp described as 'microzymas'. Naessens has gone further than Béchamp, though, aided by his revolutionary microscope technology, and has identified the various stages of the somatid life cycle.
Just recently, Dr. Philippa Uwins of the Centre for Microscopy and Microanalysis at the University of Queensland in Australia has been making headlines with her work documenting the existence of 'nanobes'. Her web site (http://www.uq.edu.au/news/?article=1271) describes her work as involving the "morphological and microstructural characterisation of novel nano-organisms". [This site no longer exists. I have substituted a 1999 University of Queensland article page regarding Dr Uwins work -JR]
One can't help but think that Béchamp, Rife, Naessens and Dr Unwins are all talking about the same thing.
There is no single cause of disease. The ancients thought this, Béchamp proved it and was written out of history for his trouble. The relevance of his work to the dilemmas that plague modern medical science remains as yet unrealized.
Fortunately, though, there are streams of modern research such as the ones mentioned previously that are heading in the right direction, even though they are encountering resistance and cynicism. This book is being republished in the hope that the information it contains can contribute to that research.
This new edition has been reset, in a new layout that will hopefully make the content more accessible. Wherever it has been possible without altering the intent of the author, archaic or ambiguous use of English has been brought up to date.
The footnotes are either Professor Béchamp's or Montague Leverson's. Where they belong to Leverson, they are enclosed by square brackets.
When the letters C.R. appear in a footnote, they denote the Comptes Rendus (trans. transactions) of the various French academies cited in the text.
An appendix at the back of this book contains a list of online resources that may be of interest to those seeking further sources of information.
D. L. Major
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