Defining the DNA terms
DNA = Deoxyribonucleic Acid
Deoxyribo : refers to the name of a simple sugar molecule called deoxyribose. Deoxyribose is part of the backbone (side supports) of the DNA spiral stairway or ladder. One molecule of deoxyribose is on each side of this ladder.
Nucleic: refers to the fact that the DNA resides in the nucleus of each cell within its own special membrane
Acid: similar to the acid that would be found in a car battery only much weaker.
Activation: A process of awakening that which is dormant or not currently functioning as desired
How DNA Works in our bodies:
The basic purpose of the DNA in our body is to give our body its instructions for form.
The DNA of our body carries out a set of form instructions via the inter-connectivity of each cell. Encodements, called our DNA for short, defines which cells will make up the organs of our body, skin, hair, eyes, bones, etc. The DNA also carries a set of instructions that defines the cycles of growth, repair replication and even the death of the cells for a living organism.
The DNA also regulates information that has been carried throughout preceding generations to the present. This includes ancestral imprints of genetic origins, biological clocks that count the days in each cell of your tissue and sets the life span of the cells, and tissues that comprise the organs of your body.
The DNA is actually the blueprint for the structural and functional processes of our body. The blueprint DNA instructions are carried out through a sequencing that encodes specific combinations and groups them together. Such a grouping is called a “gene”. Within the double helix of the DNA there is approximately 100,000 genes residing in it.
When the DNA is divided into multiple chains in a cell, as with the human being, each chain of DNA is called a chromosome. The human being blueprint is divided into 46 chromosomes. Each chromosome contains characteristic genes that distinguish one chromosome from another.
There are 12 strands of DNA. These 12 strands carry the messages and instructional processes throughout each cell. In a LEVEL I DNA activation, it is these 12 strands of DNA that we work with.
As a human grows from a single cell to a human being, the cells that comprise our body continuously grow, multiply, and divide. It is through the replication of the cells, and the instructions held by the DNA that cells group together and form the parts of our body that make it uniquely human. Other cells of our body form together to form processes that keep the body performing and functioning in a healthy manner.
The youth chromosome keeps a checks and balance sheet going for every cell in the human body. A cell has a certain life span. It cannot live longer than it was “destined” to as recorded by the instructional encodements of the DNA. The cells in our body reach full maturity at different time intervals. At a specific point in time, recorded in our DNA composition, cells receive instructions that it is now time to turn off the switch (so to speak) of growth and regeneration and begin the death/dying cycle of maturity and aging. This cellular instruction takes effect immediately. As cell reproduction continues, little tiny pieces of tolomere begin to chip off of the ends of the chromosomes. As a result the aging process begins.
When this aging process first starts it is barely noticeable. However, as ore and more tolomere is removed from the end caps of the chromosomes, signs of aging begin to appear on the physical body. Wrinkle lines, gray hair, indigestion, heart, lungs, liver problems, etc. By the time one gets to their mid-40’s and early 50-s, obvious signs of aging can be visible on the body and we say, we’re getting old. Once the aging process has begun in our bodies, the aging process continues until death.