Circadian rhythm - this daily rhythm permeates all life -biological cycles recurring at approximately twenty-four hour intervals.
I suggest that we are influenced by two different Circadian rhythms. Those in our immediate environment and those in the environment of our Vivaxis. The two are synchronized and give each of us individual variation in our biological rhythm.
The biological clock is not absolutely inflexible. It does not start at the same moment for everybody. There are "morning persons" who rise cheerfully with the light and grow sleepy in the evening and "night people" who drag out of bed late in the morning, but who are lively and bright at midnight. Their chemistry differs, not merely their habits. The body temperature that begins to rise at dawn in the morning person, may not rise till 10 a.m. in the night person. (Trouble arises when a morning person marries a night person.)1
When a person aligns towards their Vivaxis the wave motion seen in their aura changes. "I see a rhythmic pulsating energy surrounding you," was the description given by one young man as he watched a friend align towards her Vivaxis. Recent work with probes strategically placed in the ground under a Vivaxis, suggests that Circadian, monthly and yearly rhythms, all influence and affect the energy behaviour of a Vivaxis. Recordings were made with a milliammeter taking direct current readings from the probes. These are of course electrical recordings and therefore indicate a weak electrical component associated with these Vivaxis forces, see chapter on instrumentation. The influences of the two biological clocks to adjust to one another is normal but a person can readily understand the complications that may arise if he has more than one Vivaxis.
Another difficult adjustment for our biological clocks is caused by the effects of jet flying. Flying from east to west through the series of time zones, from England to the west coast of Canada, in early October, disorientated both my husband and myself for nearly a week; flying the other way from west to east caused us no unpleasant reaction. I have since speculated whether we would have escaped the adverse reaction had we waited until early November when the forces were perhaps flowing predominantly from east to west and moving away from the earth. I understand considerable study has been done in charting the biological rhythm of air pilots to co-ordinate their flying with the best times for their individual biological clocks.
The same rhythmic pulsations in our force field are undoubtedly stimulated by similar rhythmic forces that control the movements of the tides.
The ocean tides are effected chiefly by the gravitational rhythm caused by the earth's rotation relative to the moon. . . . Like solar-day rhythmic changes, these lunar tidal activity patterns are dependent upon numerous underlying and supporting physiological changes.
Although the ocean tides are effected chiefly by the moon, the gravitational attraction of the sun also has an influence. The sun and moon "co-operate" at new and full moons to produce the highest tides of each month, the so-called spring tides. At the moon's quarters the moon and the sun maximally oppose one another to produce the lowest high tides.2
Bird migrations and animal hibernations are controlled by this clock. Efforts to change the yearly clock through artificial environments and lighting have largely failed. One such experiment was tried with golden-mantled ground squirrels.
The animal was housed in a small, windowless room at a constant temperature of zero degrees Celsius and on a schedule of 12 hours of artificial light each day. It had unlimited supply of food and water.
Placed in this room in late August, the animal ate, drank and behaved normally until October, keeping active and maintaining its body temperature at a normal 37 degrees C. in the chamber's freezing climate. In October, as might be expected in natural surroundings at that time of year, the squirrel stopped eating and drinking and went into hibernation, allowing its body temperature to drop to about one degree C. Except for occasional arousals it remained in hibernation until the following April, when it again became active, raised its body temperature to 37 degrees C. and resumed its usual eating and drinking. In September the animal stopped eating and drinking and entered hibernation without prompting by any discernible signal or change of circumstances.3
The author's research and observation of the forces that control the Circannual clocks only extends for a period of ten months and therefore the data observed since the summer of 1972 to April 1973, might or might not be representative of annual variations. Time alone will tell. If in the years to come we observe the same pattern changes, then we will be closer to understanding the forces that control the timing of migration and animal hibernation.
Observations in summary - During the period of July to October the predominant force field flowed towards the earth in a downward path travelling from the south or west directions. We noticed the flux stream reversed its prevailing direction during the two-week interval from the middle of October to November. Throughout November, Deecmber, January and February the energy flow was predominantly away from the earth travelling from north to south or east to west; at these times the sea salt had to be placed east of the baking soda, and the instrument probes registered too weakly to record with any significant meaning.
Early in March an increasing number of periods were noted when the energies flowed towards the ground; by the middle of March this pattern prevailed, the flow travelling in the directions from south to north or west to east.
During the major periods the ascending or descending flow of energies become vertically orientated rather than angled acutely to the ground. During these times the two receptors on the top of the head become stimulated by light flowing vertically down upon them, and they in turn stimulate the appestat. If the light is screened from the top of the head with a cover of black plastic the appestat ceased to be stimulated.
It's April and the birds are returning to their annual nesting sites and songs of love are warbling in their throats. What biological influences have stimulated the urge to return and mate at this particular time of year?
It was a logical thought to test the receptors on my tongue that become stimulated on thinking of sex, refer to Volume 1, page 151. The readers at this point are justified in smiling at the picture of the researcher laying down her pen to explore this phenomenon. I located another sex receptor more conveniently situated on the bridge of my nose. With my recording finger still on this receptor I deliberately diverted my thought pattern from sex, but when I aligned to the direction of my Vivaxis the receptor instantly gave off a signal; my recording wire responded, alternating back and forth, despite the fact my thoughts were directed elsewhere. The orientation of the light and the direction of the force flow at that time of year is evidently particularly favourable in stimulating the reproductive glands when faced into a channel to an individual Vivaxis. It was fascinating to observe how readily one could detect their correct Vivaxis channel by the recording finger receiving a pattern from the sex receptor. It is quite a surprise and revelation to most of us to discover that the same phenomenon that stimulates the testes and ovaries of the birds evidently stimulates our sexual glands too, providing of course the angle of orientation of light is correct. Through eons of time man's brain has become the chief stimulant of his sexual behaviour and thus the Homo sapiens is assured of the reproduction of his species. It would appear from the tests just described that the main stimulus to the bird's reproductive organs is directly received from their Vivaxis energies as they fly aligned in their channel. See diagram 12.
The sex glands are stimulated when aligned in the VIVAXIS channel only when there is a south vector. During major and minor periods, the appestat is stimulated.
The deeper we probe the more aware we become that the same forces controlling the biological rhythm of other creatures are not altogether dormant in ourselves. Spurred by our biological clock in spring a young man's fancy biologically speaking should turn to love.
1 Asimov, Isaac, "Hidden Rhythms That Make Nature's Clock Tick." National Wildlife, December-January 1972, p. 39.
2 Brown, Frank A. Jr., "Biological Rhythms." Encyclopedia Britan-nica, 1972, Volume 19, p. 292.
3 Pengelley, Eric T. and Sally J. Asmundson, "Annual Biological Clock." Scientific American, April 1971, pp. 72-74.