Previously we discussed various specialized receptors but code receptors deserve a separate chapter for themselves. Code receptors are the key to the science of the "Magnetics of the body". They are the key to life itself and without them life could not exist as we know it today.

The illustrations of Apollo show the code receptors of the head and neck. Undoubtedly more will be found but the code receptors that are known give us a good working foundation. I instruct my groups to aim first at making certain all code receptors are functioning and free from static disturbances.

First, What Is A Code Receptor?

I discovered these all-important receptors in June 1970. They were originally mentioned in the booklet, New and Improved Technique of Channelling, and at that time were called hypothalamus receptors. But since then we have coined the name "code receptors" in order to identify them more accurately.

Originally I found the main code receptors which traverse the hypothalamus, but more recently we have located a tremendous network of them strategically located over the head, neck and entire body. Since the original discoveries we have witnessed the dominant role code receptors appear to play as wave carriers for the specialized receptors.

First, the character of the receptors' waves have to be studied in order to determine the part they play. All code receptors are of magnetic influence and each receptor has a definite code pattern imprinted upon its wave, a pattern that identifies and links it with the individual's Vivaxis energies. Code receptors have waves that are travelling vertically up and down the body. The waves from half the code receptors have a clockwise motion and the other half a counterclockwise motion; the ultimate destination of the waves is to the individual's Vivaxis and return. The code receptors themselves have wave vectors that are channelled in a direction to the individual's Vivaxis.

Some of the code receptors that are located in our communication centres, have the ability to temporarily realign under the influence of another wave introduced into the communication centre. (See Chapter XVII (Our Communication System).) In contrast the code receptors that are not located in a communication centre, do not normally realign. Their pattern is remarkably consistent and always linked by wave to our Vivaxis, even when our field is static and at right angles to the normal direction.

These magnetic code receptors act like transformers throughout the head and body. Each plays an individual part and also a part collectively working as a magnetic unit. The centre of magnetic influence in the head appears to be in the area of the thalamus and hypothalamus, where the magnetic waves from the code receptors act as carrier waves transporting wave messages. If code receptors are not functioning normally, wave messages to limbs and reflexes are also disrupted.

In cases of paralysis and partial paralysis, doctors are aware that wave messages are not being relayed, but presently, their lack of knowledge of this basic law of magnetics has prevented them from reinstating the wave messages.

We relate many stories within this book illustrating that wave messages can be reinstated. We are doing it continually by specific channelling and reinstating code receptors. Mike's story is told in the next chapter and illustrates our procedure of first testing and reinstating all the main code receptors on the head, as well as their associated terminal receptors in the hands, feet and mouth. If the head and terminal code receptors are corrected, then the others in the same circuit located throughout the body generally correct themselves automatically. In seminars we teach the more advanced students how to trace and identify their own code receptors, observing all the rules of wave transmitting detailed in Chapter XIII (Wave Transmitting) (Wave Transmitting).

Method Of Locating Your Own Code Receptors

Tilt your head just off the level position while testing. The centre of the nail tip of the left index finger is moved very slowly and gently over the head. When your receiving finger is directly over a code receptor, the recording wire becomes magnetically stimulated and turns quite sharply seeking the channel to your Vivaxis. It comes to a stop with a small jerk as it locates and literally latches on to the wave channel. With your index finger still on the code receptor, turn your whole body in a clockwise direction. If the recording wire holds its position and continues to point to your Vivaxis throughout the whole cycle of the rotation, then the code receptor belongs to the "clockwise" group. However, if the recording wire shows a circulating pattern as you rotate, then the receptor belongs to the "counterclockwise" group. Still touching this receptor with the left index finger, turn your body counterclockwise and the wire will hold the direction of your Vivaxis throughout the full circle. The two groups of code receptors are equally divided: half clockwise and half counterclockwise. Each group retains its characteristic direction of motion until you move from a level above the elevation of your Vivaxis to a level below; then the direction of motion reverses, i.e., clockwise becomes counterclockwise and vice versa. A similar reversal occurs when one moves from below your Vivaxis to a level above. It requires a time interval of about forty seconds to effect the change in direction.

Before tracing the next code receptor, the hands are grounded on a table or some convenient solid object and the pattern is knocked out of the wire to eliminate a carry-over from the last receptor.

The two most vital code receptors are situated three-quarters of an inch on either side of the centre point on top of the head, as shown on Apollo, Photo No. 7. They are situated on either side of a respiratory receptor located at the top centre of the head. The code receptor on the left side has a heart receptor situated directly in front of it, while the code receptor on the right has an eye receptor directly in front of it. There is a brain receptor situated at the front and another at the back of the respiratory. This group forms a most important communication centre.

These particular code receptors have counterparts located in the soft palate area on the roof of the mouth. The part played in the magnetics of the body by the four code receptors is of the utmost importance, for their position places them at the centre of magnetic influence in a direct line with the hypothalamus, our centre control system. When both of the top code receptors simultaneously show a disturbed circulating pattern, the person is generally in serious trouble. However, the one on the left side fluctuates like a barometer particularly when the person is in a static state; it is also easily affected by other magnetic influences.

The terminal points of the many code receptors located on the head are found in the "fingerprint areas" of the fingers and toes.