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The Role of Copper In Healthy Blood Production
Human radiation (or electromagnetic) fields composes of all radiations of the physical atoms radiated into space. When united with the radiation of another person or any other living species with which one comes into contact, together the radiations form a halo of light, called emanation (odic force). This is what gives each body its unique aura. This glow, which corresponds with our unique personality, is visible only from the lighting generated from that of another with which one comes in contact. It is how we impress others and are impressed by them.

As the earth’s ozone layer protects it from harmful ultraviolet (UV) radiations coming from the sun, so too does the aura constitutes our protection, on the inside and at the same time forms a bridge connecting the innermost being with one's wider environment. Thus, by way of our radiated nerve-force, we impart somewhat of our own being to everything we touch, and, in turn, attract and repel constantly the forces of the radiating system universe as well as the accumulated force left by others.

The ability of the earth's ozone layer to protect it from harmful rays seems to follow along the line of superconductivity: the ability for electricity to pass through channels, meeting only insignificant (near zero) resistance and heat generation. It would also follow that the ability of the human aura to protect the body it surrounds has much to do with the same.

If blood Is the conductor of the human body, which it is, then its "flow without resistance" – its superconductivity is incumbent on the quality of its composition, which has to do with the choice of one's food as nourishment for the body. The choice of foods can serve to resist those causes that tend to destroy the body. Much the same way electric current in passing through copper wire overcomes resistance and heat.

Read how Germany's first superconducting power line paves the way for billions of dollars in energy savings using copper as an insulator.

The method by which a cable with almost-zero transmission losses to transfer power – over long distances at residential voltage and carry five times as much power – can be duplicated in dietetics. It is the economics of combining food carbons to generate just enough warmth to serve one’s high intellectual and physical development, as well as reverse the body’s tendency to premature aging and disease processes — or at least slow them down.

For more on food balancing, see Food Carbonomics

Copper is an essential trace mineral that is critical to the metabolism of the diverse functions of proteins and oxidative enzymes (antioxidants). It is indispensable for the synthesis of hemoglobin (helps the body use iron it absorbs from the gut), optimum nerve function, blood pressure regulation, bone formation, melanin production and energy production.

Copper is found naturally in foods such as shellfish, beef liver, peas (esp. chickpeas), sesame seeds, cashew nuts, kale, pomegranate juice, chocolate, among other choice food items.