Quantum Energy Explained

An atom is composed of tornado-like vortices containing quarks and photons, spinning and vibrating, radiating a unique energy field.  Atoms are made of three basic parts: protons, neutrons, and electrons. The number of protons in the nucleus determines an element’s atomic number. When we are observing objects, we are looking at radiating energy and vibrations. Simply stated, looking at an object’s structure, it contains space, light, and energy at its core. Quantum mechanics is the branch of science studying minute atomic and subatomic particles.


Magnificent Quantum Physics Instrument

The human body, simply stated, is a marvelous quantum physics device. The particles of an atom are smaller than a wavelength of visible light, so the most powerful of microscopes in the world can only “see” them electronically. Clusters of atoms are seen as blurry specks. The nucleus of an atom contains positively charged protons and neutrally charged neutrons. Negatively charged electrons orbit these two particles with varying speeds, being both waves and particles. Because protons, neutrons, and electrons do not exist apart from atoms in nature, atoms are considered the smallest unit of mass. Therefore, the particles of an atom are referred to as subatomic particles. Energetic waves flow throughout the entire body, allowing us to project and receive thoughts, emotions, and other frequencies.


Frequencies Create Form

When very fine sand is placed on the head of a drum and a note on a tuning fork is struck just above the drum head, causing it to vibrate. the sand will shift and assume a geometrical figure corresponding to the particular note that was played. When a different note is sounded, the sand will shift and assume another figure. This shows that every vibration produces a corresponding geometric form. This is an easy experiment to perform while learning about the effects of frequencies.

Resonance Patterns of Various Frequencies

History of Quantum Energetics

In the early 1930s, quantum theory puzzled many prominent physicists of the day, including Albert Einstein. Although he was most famous for his theory of relativity, he made many important contributions with his work on quantum theory. His first stride was his 1905 paper on the photoelectric effect.

John Bell was a physicist who worked in the field of particle physics at CERN, and who in the 1960s developed one of the most important theorems of quantum physics, Bell’s Theorem: “No physical theory of local hidden variables can ever reproduce all of the predictions of quantum mechanics.”

Today, the most precise clocks in the world, atomic clocks, are able to use principles of quantum theory to measure time. They monitor the specific radiation frequency needed to make electrons jump between energy levels. The quantum-logic clock at the U.S. National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in Colorado only loses or gains a second every 3.7 billion years.1

A standard computer encodes information as a string of binary digits, or bits. Quantum computers supercharge processing power because they use quantum bits, or qubits, which exist in a superposition of states—until they are measured, qubits can be both “1” and “0″ at the same time.1

Nikola Tesla stated in the late 1800s:

“The day science begins to study non-physical phenomena, it will make more progress in one decade than in all the previous centuries of its existence.”

Electromagnetic Frequencies

We know that when an atom changes its state, it absorbs or emits electromagnetic frequencies, which are responsible for changing its state. Feelings, thoughts, and emotions are also electromagnetic frequencies. Quantum physics helps us understand how our thoughts ultimately change our state of being, how we feel, and how we make others around us feel. At our subatomic level, vibrational frequencies change the manifestation of our physical reality. The significance of the information in the following excerpt is to give alert that we are energetic beings, radiating frequencies which impact others.

The Energetic Heart: Bioelectromagnetic Communication Within and Between People, Summary by Rollin McCraty, Ph.D.

“This chapter will focus on electromagnetic fields generated by the heart that permeate every cell and may act as a synchronizing signal for the body in a manner analogous to information carried by radio waves. Particular emphasis will be devoted to evidence demonstrating that this energy is not only transmitted internally to the brain but is also detectable by others within its range of communication. The heart generates the largest electromagnetic field in the body. The electrical field as measured in an electrocardiogram (ECG) is about 60 times greater in amplitude than the brain waves recorded in an electroencephalogram (EEG). The magnetic component of the heart’s field, which is around 100 times stronger than that produced by the brain, is not impeded by tissues and can be measured several feet away from the body with Superconducting Quantum Interference Device (SQUID)-based magnetometers. We have also found that the clear rhythmic patterns in beat-to-beat heart rate variability are distinctly altered when different emotions are experienced. These changes in electromagnetic, sound pressure, and blood pressure waves produced by cardiac rhythmic activity are “felt” by every cell in the body, further supporting the heart’s role as a global internal synchronizing signal.”2

Read more about the emotional center of the body in the post, “Heart is Emotion Center.” Changing the thoughts of the mind absolutely influences one’s emotional and physical health. Maintaining a relaxed state of mind promotes longevity, as expressed in the story of a very long-lived Asian man.

Increasing Quantum Energy Through Relaxed Breathing

During shallow breathing, optimal oxygen supply is being cut off from circulating to bodily tissues. During relaxed breathing, optimum oxygen flow may be restored. Doing this breathing exercise on a daily basis aids in promoting oxygenation and quantum energy flow:

  • Exhale all your air and close then your mouth.
  • Hold your nose shut by lightly pinching between two fingers.
  • Hold your internal abdominal muscles very tightly.
  • Hold this exhale position as long as possible.
  • When you require air again, inhale through your nose.
  • Relax and fill your entire abdominal cavity with air.
  • Shoulders remain relaxed during abdominal breathing.
  • Repeat a few times until shallow breathing changes into relaxed breathing.



Written by: wellbrock | | Categorized: Frequency | Tagged: Tags: , , ,

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