The following stories are the experiences of some of the students who attended the night school classes and specialized in researching, "MEMORY".
Mary has marked an area of memory track that lost its ability to record for twenty two-years. The accident occurred when she was a young girl. While diving with carefree abandon she hit an unseen obstacle. The marked memory bar shown in the photo, did not record the swollen, black and blue nose that resulted, but her other memory tracks did. The force of the blow was severe enough to cause a painful eggshell crack, not easily forgotten.
Mary Douglas, a teacher by profession, attended several weekly Vivaxis night courses of ten weeks each, plus a six day Vivaxis summer workshop. Mary was an apt pupil with a keen mind that enabled her to evaluate constructively. These attributes made her a valuable asset in the exploration of the elements responsible for her own memory. Her recording results fundamentally duplicated mine and those of others in the class, namely;
(a) - All her normal functioning memory tracks recorded strong wave stimuli as she recalled past incidents. (b)The memory track bone area located on her nose, failed to record events that occurred since the time of injury. This was consistently confirmed by Mary's own recording of the injured memory track,
(c) - The injured track responded quite normally to all events that had been recorded in its structure prior to the time of the injury.
(d) - After the injured track had the atomic structure of its elements reoriented, it once again recorded and responded with strong; wave stimuli to events which occurred since the reinstatement. Yet, there is still the gap of twenty two years between the accident and restoration. The gap remains as a permanent blank in its.memory.
The memory tracks on either side of the nose appear to be the only tracks that memorize a scent and in this role they can be regarded as partially specialized. The qualifying word "partially" is used because the nose tracks also record general information in the same manner as do the mass of our memory tracks.
It is indeed fortunate that nature,in her wisdom,has supplied us with numerous recording tapes. If it were not for nature's generous endowment of duplicate recordings, most of us would be going around like chickens with their heads cut off.
One man drove a return trip of two hundred miles to attend each weekly night class. His problem was lack of normal memory due to cerebral malaria. The severe side effects of the disease had played havoc with his memory mechanism. The desperate man complained that he spent a good part of nearly every day just trying to locate his car, "But where did I park it?" Most of us find we have occasional lapses of memory due to a temporary deficiency of normal energy flow but in this man's case it was a chronic condition that required reorientation of elements in his cranium. Vivaxis knowledge helped his memory retention considerably, plus relieving the continual pressure he had previously experienced in his head. The latter is a common complaint of those who suffer from element disorientation in the cranium.
The weakness of one's memory is generally in a direct relationship to the number of injured and malfunctioning memory tracks and component parts. The happy side of the picture is that it is now possible to remagnetize and restore the recording ability of the injured tracks.
The arrangement of elements in the bone structure of the memory tracks is analogous to a magnetic tape. The deeper we probe the more acutely we become aware that magnetic and gravitational forces are responsible for the memory track's ability to record and retain knowledge. During my early research with magnets, I found that a Vivaxis was always created at the site where a magnet became magnetized. Furthermore, the magnet was wave linked to that Vivaxis. Heavy blows to a magnet can destroy its magnetic properties, in the same manner that a heavy blow can destroy the magnetic properties in a bone area.