Bioelectrical and sonic methods for healing are the future now.
And the Chinese meridian system that describes bio-electricity deserves current —pun intended — attention and further development in conjunction with sound or frequency therapies, alongside engineering and chemistry.
The above image comes from an amazing project of converting genetic and protein sequences into music called “Transcriptions: The Music Of Protein Sequences” by M.A. Clark of Texas Wesleyan University.
Here is the home site: https://www.whozoo.org/mac/Music/index.htm
And he cites Douglas Hofstadter’s “Godel, Escher, Bach” — a book I feel at last ready to digest in full — as inspiration for his “Gene Music.”
There are also other sites / channels that feature gene music: http://www.toshima.ne.jp/~edogiku/index.html
Nobuo Munakata of Gene Music and Sangen Studio says on that website:
“Genes and music are two heritable systems that underlie our life. Both of them are made of linear and quantized information. I try to explore the correspondence and metaphor between them by converting gene (DNA, RNA and protein) sequences to MIDI sequences. Hopefully, gene music can capture and inspire appreciation of the diversity, mystery and beauty of life.”
I think this can go further than metaphor and appreciation. I think tailored musical or frequency compositions can be used to safely and non-invasively trigger desired signal pathways such as the “SHH” Protein, which has been linked to the regeneration of limbs, among other task. So, a signal set for every task.
And there is even software for the translation of genetic music. Amazing. Here is the download page by software developer John Dunn:
His program Bio2Midi “converts the text of a DNA or protein sequence to a MIDI file, which you can immediately audition, or import into any MIDI sequencer for further compositional processing.”
One could create say a tumor suppressor gene piece and listen to it. The possibilities are endless.
I’ll end on this note — pun very much intended — by saying there’s a lot of research already out there on this topic. I’m putting the pieces together. And could it all really be so simple as activating genes and proteins to dance to music or like requesting your favorite tune from the band? Perhaps so.
Also, here’s another article:
Life Rhythm as a Symphony of Oscillatory Patterns: Electromagnetic Energy and Sound Vibration Modulates gene Expression for Biological Signaling and Healing | David Muehsam, Phd, Carlo Ventura, Md, Phd