Byonetics – Support for Autism and Much More

Scientists are beginning to use the computer as a model for the brain.

In essence, the brain is a processor of information just like the computer. As with the computer, the brain needs to connect to its mental, physical and emotional software.

Neuroscientist Jean Genet believes he has found the elements the brain uses to connect to its software. He describes these elements as Developmental Switches and crystalline structures in the neuropathway – very much like the fiber optics that we use in telephone communication.

He also believes there are seven main developmental switches that connect the brain/computer to its software.

Autism

Genet feels that the symptoms of autism are brought about by certain chemicals found in vaccines merging with the chemicals in the brain and becoming toxic.

These toxic chemicals move along the neuropathway, invade these crystalline structures, that Genet describes as developmental switches, and chemically damages them,thus turning them off.

So, the child’s brain cannot make contact with its software and it is the software that instructs the brain on how to properly develop speech, emotional contact, and mental focus – the defining symptoms of autism.

Aging

When stress enters the body it becomes static energy like “static” on a radio. This static energy moves down the neuropathways and damages these same developmental switches and over time, this damage is known as aging.

Alzheimer’s

He believes that you don’t lose your memory as much as you lose the ability to access your memory – because that particular developmental switch is turning itself off.

If you could repair that switch and turn it back on, the person can access their memory the moment that the brain makes contact with the memory software.

Cancer

Genet believes that cancer is initiated when the brain can no longer connect to its cellular software. If that switch can be repaired and turned back on, then the brain connects with its cellular software and receives instructions on how to properly address the cancer thus accelerating healing.

Developmental Switches

Of course, the secret is knowing how to repair these switches and how to apply that repair.

Genet’s research has defined specific brain wave frequencies the brain uses to repair these switches.

Originally, these frequencies were introduced on expensive brain wave machines. The problem with this technology is the cost of developing the machines and having to create a clinic with clinicians, technicians, and administrative personnel. The cost per person was over $8000. It was too expensive.

As new technology became available, Genet’s team created Cranial Dynamics(TM) technology that installs a brain wave machine on to a CD disk.

So, instead of coming into the clinic and spending $8000, the person can use these CD disks as in-home therapy that Genet calls Byonetics and spend less than a $1,000 for a year’s program and own the technology.

Developed By An Autistic Survivor

It should be noted that Jean Genet grew up autistic, conquered it, and developed this technology for children with autism – and later discovered it beneficial for those suffering from other debilitating disorders such as Alzheimer’s and cancer.

Genet believes the future of medicine lies in its ability to apply what is known as vibrational medicine, where specific brain wave frequencies are employed to address illness.

Pharmaceuticals drugs are chemically designed to address illness. The problem is chemical based medicine creates side effects. With vibrational medicine there are virtually no side effects.

Rabins Sharma Lamichhane

Rabins Sharma Lamichhane is the owner of RabinsXP who is constantly working for increasing the Internet of Things (IoT) in Nepal. He also builds android apps and crafts beautiful websites. He is also working with various social services. The main aim of Lamichhane is to digitally empower the citizens of Nepal and make the world spiritually sound better both in terms of technology and personal development. Rabins is also the first initiator of Digital Nepal.

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