Von: Sibylle Gabriel
Datum: Mon, 13 Nov 2006 18:47:36 +0000 (GMT)

ich habe heute folgendes gefunden auf:                                                        
Whole Earth Forecaster Home Es scheint, dass unser erstes System zur Orientierung ein Radarsystem war. Vielleicht haben ES noch mehr solcher Magnete als andere. Microscopic magnets have been found in the human brain that might help explain possible links between cancer and electromagnetic fields, scientists said Monday. 'They are little biological bar magnets' made of crystals of the iron mineral magnetite, said geobiologist Joseph Krischvink of the California Institute of Technology. 'This really is an exciting discovery.' . . . Homing pigeons, whales, salmon, honeybees and some shellfish and bacteria have microscopic magnets . . . " - Associated Press, Omaha World-Herald. Tiny Crystal Magnets Found in Human Brain. May 12, 1992. ITEM 44: "Every organism including the human organism, demonstrates cycles of biological and mental-emotional activity closely linked to geomagnetic force-field patterns and more complex force-field interrelations, both planetary and solar-terrestrial in scope. Human behavior is influenced through the direct current control system of the brain by the terrestrial magnetic field, solar and planetary conditions, and both high and low energy cosmic radiation." - Dr. Robert O. Becker, Medical Research, Syracuse University. ITEM 45: "I found in my research that this permeability (of blood cells) is under the direct control of (Earth's) geomagnetic field. Apparently the control is connected with changes occurring in the water molecules of the membranes." - Dr. Alexander Dubrov, USSR Academy of Sciences. Soviet Life. Jan 1972. ITEM 46: "There is incontrovertible evidence that, excluding all known forces influencing living things, there is a cyclic information in the form of radiation penetrating all ordinary containers that impresses all living things corresponding to atmospheric and lunar periods." - Frank A. Brown, NW University. Journal of Florida Medical Association. 56:1365, May 1960. ITEM 47: "Rutger Wever (the Max Planck Institute in Munich) built two underground rooms to isolate people from all clues to the passage of time, but one room was also shielded from naturally occurring electromagnetic fields. Those exposed to the earth's field kept to a rhythm close to 24 hours. People kept from contact with the earth's field, on the other hand, became thoroughly desynchronized. Wever next introduced various electric and magnetic fields into his completely shielded room. Only one had any effect on the amorphous (out-of-rhythm) cycles. An infinitesimal electric field pulsing at 10 hertz dramatically restored normal patterns to most of the biological measurements. Wever concluded that this frequency in the micropulsations of the earth's electromagnetic field was the prime timer of biocycles. In light of this work, the fact that 10 hertz is also the dominant frequency of the EEG (electrical current of the brain) in all animals becomes another significant bit of evidence that every creature is hooked up to the earth electromagnetically through its DC system . . . In 1983, using magnetic measurements in selective-shielding experiments, Baker (R. Robin, University of Manchester bionavigation researcher) and his coworkers reported locating magnetic deposits close to the pineal and pituitary glands in the sinuses of the human ethmoid bone, the spongy bone in the center of the head behind the nose and between the eyes. I suspect that this organ transmits the biocycle timing cues from the earth field's micropulsations to the pineal gland." - The Body Electric, Electromagnetism and the Foundation of Life. Robert O. Becker, 1985, pp 249, 255. ITEM 48: "Possibly the most ambitious pertinent investigation is that of Dull and Dull (Wright, S., Anat. Rec., 44, 287 (1929)). In an analysis of approximately 40,000 cases over a period of 60 months they demonstrated graphically a clearly observable relationship between the 67 magnetic storms occurring during this time, and the incidence of nervous and mental diseases and suicides. (In our own study) daily admissions to seven central New York State psychiatric hospitals and to the Psychiatric Service of a Veterans Administration General Medical and Surgical Hospital during July 1, 1957-October 31, 1961, were obtained. Transfers were excluded . . . In general, the tentative conclusion of the pilot study can be reaffirmed: a significant relationship has been shown between psychiatric disturbance as reflected in hospital admissions and natural magnetic field intensity." Howard Friedman, Robert O. Becker. Geomagnetic Parameters and Psychiatric Hospital Admissions. Nature. November 16, 1963. ITEM 49: "After analyzing six years' worth of data, two geophysicists (S.R. C. Malin, B.J. Srivastava, Nature) have concluded that there is a significant relationship between heart attacks and changes in the earth's magnetism." New York Times. April 24, 1979. Heart Attacks Tied To Magnetic Change. ITEM 50: "Timing of the patients' complaints showed that most of their sufferings could be related to high air electricity, rather than to excessive heat or humidity." Sulman, Felix Gad. The Effect of Air Ionization, Electric Fields, Atmospherics and Other Electric Phenomena On Man and Animal. p 143. 1980 by Charles C. Thomas. ITEM 51: In a fascinating study on geomagnetic storms and depression, British researchers found that male hospital admissions with a diagnosis of depression rose 36.2% during periods of geomagnetic activity as compared with normal periods. The investigators hypothesized that this increase may have been caused by a phase advance in the circadian rhythm of melatonin production. Kay RW. Geomagnetic storms: association with incidence of depression as measured by hospital admission. British Journal Psychiatry 1994 164(3): 403-9. ITEM 52: "My primary philosophical goal is to discern the commonalities that exist between the sciences and to integrate the fundamental concepts. I assume that the human brain, its microstructure and intricate activity are the source of all human knowledge. To that end I have emphasized geophysics because it is a central focus for the physical sciences and neuroscience (originally physiological psychology). One of the major consequences of this bilateral interest has been the pursuit and discovery of subtle interactions between the geophysical/meteorological environment and human behavior." Dr. Michael Persinger, a professor at Laurentian University in Sudbury, Ontario Canada since 1971. Website:

ITEM 53:
Prof. Kirschvink has originated several ideas aimed at increasing
our understanding of how biological evolution has influenced, and has
been influenced by, major events on the surface of the Earth. A
major contribution includes the idea that the magnetic field
sensitivity in animals might be due to small chains of biogenic
magnetite functioning as specialized sensory organelles; this work
has provided a solid biophysical basis for understanding magnetic
effects on animal behavior, and has actually led to the discovery of
these new sensory organs in higher animals.
Dr. Joseph L. Kirschvink, Professor of Geobiology, Princeton

ITEM 54:
"Alignment of serial epidemiological, physiological, including
electrocardiographic data with variations in galactic cosmic rays,
geomagnetic activity, and atmospheric pressure suggests the
possibility of links among these physical environmental variations
and health risks, such as myocardial infarctions and ischemic
strokes, among others. An increase in the incidence of myocardial
infarction in association with magnetic storms, reported by several
investigators from Russia, Israel, Italy and Mexico, accounts in
Minnesota for a 5% (220 cases =year) increase in mortality during
years of maximal solar activity by comparison with years of minimal
solar activity. Magnetic storms are also found to decrease heart rate
variability (HRV), indicating a possible mechanism since a reduced
HRV is a prognostic factor for coronary artery disease and myocardial
Non-Photic Solar Associations of Heart Rate Variability and
Myocardial Infarction
Germaine Cornelissen a,Franz Halberg a,Tamara Breus b,Elena V.
Syutkina c,
Roman Baevsky b,Andi Weydahl d,Yoshihiko Watanabe e,Kuniaki Otsuka
Jarmila Siegelova f,Bohumil Fiser f;g,Earl E.Bakken h
a Halberg Chronobiology Center, University of Minnesota,
Minneapolis, MN 55455,USA
b Space Research Institute, Moscow, Russia
c Institute of Pediatrics,Scienti c Center for Children 's Health,
Academy of Medical Sciences, Moscow, Russia
d Finnmark College, Alta, Norway
e Tokyo Women 's Medical University, Tokyo, Japan
f St. Anna Hospital, Masaryk University, Brno, Czech Republic
g Ministry of Health, Prague, Czech Republic
h North Hawaii Community Hospital Inc., Kamuela, HI, USA.

ITEM 55:
"The synchronization of biological circadian and circannual rhythms
is broadly viewed as a result of photic solar effects. Evidence for
non-photic solar effects on biota is also slowly being recognized.
The ultrastructure of cardiomyocytes from rabbits, the time structure
of blood pressure and heart rate of neonates, and the heart rate
variability of human adults on earth and in space were examined
during magnetically disturbed and quiet days, as were morbidity
statistics. Alterations in both the about-daily (circadian) and about-
weekly (circaseptan) components are observed during disturbed vs.
quite days. The about-weekly period of neonatal blood pressure
correlates with that of the local geomagnetic disturbance index K."
The Biological Effects of Solar Activity.
Breus TK, Pimenov KY, Cornelissen G, Halberg E, Syutkina EV,
Baevsky RM, Petrov VM, Orth-Gomer K, Akerstedt T, Otsuka K, Watanabe
Y, Chibisov SM.
Biomed Pharmacother 2002;56 Suppl 2:273s-283s. BiblioCrono - No.
13 - 30/03/2003, Novidades em Cronobiologia e Neurociências,
Laboratorio de Cronobiologia - LabCrono, Departamento de Fisiologia -
UFRN Natal, RN Brasil, Prof. John Fontenele Araujo.

ITEM 56:
"Six of the major influenza epidemics, at least as far back as
1917, were synchronized with the sunspot cycle. Furthermore, all but
one of these epidemics involved an antigenic shift, wherein the flu
virus developed a new coat of protein, which made it resistant to the
immunities the population had built up over the years. There is no
known mechanism by which solar activity can abet virus evolution,
except penetrating radiation, which is inherently destructive.
Lowered human immunity may also be a consequence of solar activity,
according to Solco W. Tromp, director of the Biometeorological
Research Center in the Netherlands. Over 30 years, research using
blood data from 730,000 male donors led Tromp to the conclusion that
the blood sedimentation rate varies with the sunspot cycle. Since
this rate parallels the amount of albumin and gamma globulin,
resistance to infection may also follow the lead of the sun."
Freitas, Robert A., Jr.; "Sunspots and Disease," Omni, 6:40, May

ITEM 57:
"The periodicities in the solar wind and variations in the
interplanetary magnetic field (IMF) which are associated with the
solar rotation are very similar in length to the biological
periodicities. We investigate the temporal relations of variations in
solar activity and in biological systems to test associations between
events in the IMF, in geomagnetic disturbance, in myocardial
infarction and in physiology. By cross-spectral analysis, we also
find relations at certain frequencies between changes in human
physiology on the one hand, and (1) the vertical component of the
induction vector of the IMF, Bz, and (2) a global index of
geomagnetic disturbance, Kp, on the other hand. We wish to stimulate
interest in these periodicities of both biological systems and
geophysical endpoints among physicists and biologists alike, so that
problems relevant to clinicians and other biologists, including
evolutionists, are eventually solved by their cooperation with the
geophysical community."
Temporal associations of life with solar and geophysical activity,
Annales Geophysicae, Abstract Volume 13 Issue 11 (1995) pp 1211-
T. K. Breus (1), G. Cornelissen (2), F. Halberg (2), A. E. Levitin
(1) Space Research Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences,
Profsoyznaya 84/32, 117810 Moscow, Russia
(2) Chronobiology Laboratories, University of Minnesota, 5-187 Lyon
Laboratories, 420 Washington Ave. S.E., Minneapolis, MN 55455, USA
(3) Institute of Earth Magnetism, Ionosphere and Radiowave
Propagation, Russian Academy of Sciences, IZMIRAN, 142092 Troitsk,
Moscow Region, Russia.

ITEM 58:
"The influence of solar activity (SA) and geomagnetic activity
(GMA) on human homeostasis has long been investigated. The aim of the
present study was to analyze the relationship between monthly proton
flux (>90 MeV) and other SA and GMA parameters and between proton
flux and temporal (monthly) distribution of total and cardiovascular-
related deaths. The data from 180 months (1974-1989) of distribution
in the Beilinson Campus of the Rabin Medical Centre, Israel, and of
108 months (1983-1991) from the Kaunas Medical Academy, were analyzed
and compared with SA, GMA and space proton flux (>90 MeV). It was
concluded: (1) monthly levels of SA, GMA and radiowave propagation
(Fof2) are significantly and adversely correlated with monthly space
proton flux (>90 MeV); (2) medical-biological phenomena that increase
during periods of low solar and/or geomagnetic activity may be
stimulated by physical processes provoked by the concomitant increase
in proton flux; (3) the monthly number of deaths related (positively
or negatively) to SA are significantly and adversely related to the
space proton flux (>90 MeV)."
Space proton flux and the temporal distribution of cardiovascular
deaths, International Journal of Biometeorology, Abstract Volume 40
Issue 2 (1997) pp 113-116,
E. Stoupel (1), J. Abramson (1), S. Domarkiene (2), M. Shimshoni
(3), J. Sulkes (1)
(1) Toor Heart Institute, Cardiology Division, Epidemiology Unit,
Rabin Medical Centre, Beilinson Campus, Petah Tiqva, 49100 Israel
(2) Institute of Cardiology, Kaunas Medical Academy, Lithuania
(3) The Weizman Institute of Science, Rehovot, Israel.

ITEM 59:
"CONCLUSION: This paper provides evidence of a non negligible GMS
effect on stock market returns in the United States, even after
controlling for the influence of other environmental factors and well-
known market seasonals. The World and several international stock
market indices also appear to be negatively affected by geomagnetic
storms during their recovery phase. This effect is statistically and
economically significant, and seems to generate some trading gains.
For the US, the GMS effect is similar across indices, ranging from
-0.84 to -2.51 percent of average annual returns. We also document a
more pronounced GMS effect in the pricing of smaller capitalization
stocks. We rationalize this finding by noticing that institutional
ownership is higher for large cap stocks, while small cap stocks are
being held mostly by individuals. Since investment decisions of
individual investors are more likely to be affected by sentiments and
mood than those of institutional investors, we expect the GMS effect
to be more pronounced for small cap stocks. Overall, results are
consistent with some of the recent findings in the psychology
literature, are robust to different measures to capture the GMS
effect, and do not appear to be an artifact of heteroskedastic
patterns in stock returns. As a supporting argument, we used
clinical studies showing that geomagnetic storms have a profound
effect on people?s moods; and in turn people?s moods have been found
to be related to human behavior, judgments and decisions about risk.
By using related medical and psychological arguments, our results
complement recent findings of a significant SAD effect [Kamstra,
Kramer, and Levi (2003)] and of a significant sunshine effect
[Hirshleifer and Shumway (2003)] in stock market returns. This paper
represents an attempt of establishing a link between psychology and
economics. Future research should further explore the relation
between people?s mood and behavior in a financial setting, possibly
controlling for cross-country differences."
Playing the Field: Geomagnetic Storms and the Stock Market, Federal
Reserve Bank of Atlanta Working Paper No. 2003-5b., Cesare Robotti &
Anya Krivelyova, February 2003.
Full paper available here: http://www.behaviouralfinance.

ITEM 60:
"Our recent results suggest that 50 Hz magnetic fields (MF) enhance
ultraviolet (UV)-induced tumorigenesis in mouse skin . . . Our
findings suggest that SSR induces p53-independent apoptosis in mouse
skin and that the apoptotic response may be inhibited by exposure to
MF. The exposure schedule did not alter the MF effect."
p53Independent apoptosis in UV-irradiated mouse skin: possible
inhibition by 50 Hz magnetic fields,
Timo Kumlin1, , Päivi Heikkinen1, Veli-Matti Kosma2, Leena
Alhonen3, Juhani Jänne3 and Jukka Juutilainen1
E-mail: (1) Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Kuopio, P. O.Box 1627, 70211 Kuopio, Finland (2) Department of Pathology and Forensic Medicine, University of Kuopio and Kuopio University Hospital, 70211 Kuopio, Finland (3) A.I. Virtanen Institute, University of Kuopio, 70211 Kuopio, Finland. Other References Belisheva, N. M., A. N. Popov, N. V. Petukhova, L. P. Pavlova, K. S. Osipov, S. E. Tkachenko, and T. I. Varanova (1995). Qualitative and quantitative character-istics of geomagnetic field variations with reference to functional state of human brain. Biofizika 40 (5), 1005-1012. Bergiannaki, J., T. J. Paparrigopoulos, and C. N. Stefanis (1996). Seasonal pattern of melatonin excretion in humans: Relationship to daylength variation rate and geomagnetic field fluctuations. Experientia 52 (3), 253-258. Cao, M. and J. Wei (2001). Stock market returns: A temperature anomaly. Un-published Manuscript, University of Toronto. Clore, G. L. and W. G. Parrott (1991). Moods and their vicissitudes: Thoughts and feelings as information. In J. Forgas (Ed.), Emotion and Social Judgments, pp. 107-123. Pergamon Press, Oxford. Clore, G. L., N. Schwarz, and M. Conway (1994). Affective causes and consequences of social information processing. In R. S. Wyer Jr and T. K. Srull (Eds.), Hand-book of Social Cognition (Second ed.). Lawrence Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ. Dichev, I. D. and T. D. Janes (2001). Lunar cycle effects in stock returns. Unpub-lished Manuscript, University of Michigan. Forgas, J. P. (1995). Mood and judgment: The affect infusion model (BTM). Psy-chological Bulletin 117, 39-66. Frijda, N. (1988). The laws of emotion. American Psychologist 43, 349-358. Goetzmann, W. N. and N. Zhu (2003). Rain or shine: Where is the weather effect? Working Paper 9465, NBER. Halberg, F., G. Cornelissen, and et al. (2000). Cross-spectrally coherent  10.5- and 21-year biological and physical cycles, magnetic storms and myocardial infarctions. 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