Atoms in between The "Elements"

Their numbers may be relatively few, but they each have a unique property.

Nuclide. — A species of atom distinguished by the constitution of its nucleus. The nuclear constitution is specified by the number of protons, Z;  number of neutrons, N;  mass number A ( = N + Z ) and atomic mass.

Meson. — Two types of particles of mass intermediate between that of the electron and proton have been discovered in cosmic radiation and in the laboratory. ... Mesons of both positive and negative charge have been found and there is now reasonably good evidence for neutral mesons. Both types of mesons decay spontaneously. Some evidence exists for a meson of mass about 1,000 me — ( four times heavier than the others. )

Nuclear isomers. — Isotopes of elements having the same mass number and atomic number but differing in radioactive properties such as half-life period.

For more information about these Important Elements
and their roles in our biological system you should read...

BIOlogical TRANSmutations
by Professor C. Louis Kervan
Member of the New York Academy of Science
Director of Conferences of Paris University
Member of Conseil d'Hygiene de la Seine

Translation and Adaptation by Michel Abehsera
Copyright 1989

The movement of life stems from the constant change of one element into another.

BIOlogical TRANSmutations
A radical concept comes of age.

Many scientists state that plants and animals can't produce the minerals that they need for good health in their bodies – minerals must come from an outside source, they say.  This is not entirely true.  As our scientific test equipment becomes ever more sophisticated we are observing a very interesting and important mechanism at work.

We are observing a "Biological Transmutation Process" occurring at least in the cases of the more important elements – those that are most critical for the basic life processes.

One process controls the pH in our body.  Another transmutes silicon into calcium – an element that is very hard for bio-organisms to assimilate.  Providing the body with "organic silicon" instead of calcium can speed up bone healing and can readily repair arthritic joints.

One of the most important relationships in body chemistry is the sodium to potassium ratio, and there is a transmutation process that regulates this.

There is even an endothermic transmutation process that regulates body temperature in very hot climates allowing a person to live and work without becoming totally dehydrated.  It does appear that sweating alone is incapable of cooling the body sufficiently in the desert.  Just look at how long the hard working camel can go without water and be amazed.

And, since plants need almost as much magnesium as they do phosphorus, it explains why magnesium is never included in plant foods or applied to the soil by farmers and yet we almost never see a magnesium deficiency in plants.

Open your mind to "new" amazing possibilities and see if you agree that the research studies presented by this author are strong enough for us to demand from our research community that more studies be performed.

BIOlogical TRANSmutations
by  Professor C. Louis Kervran

How our bodies regulate pH

There is abundant literature showing that the presence of K is dependent on the availability of oxygen, there are also several experiments showing its relation to hydrogen, for according to our reaction, K + H = Ca. In other words, if K is too abundant in the presence of H, it will give Ca.

The presence of H is linked to acidity ( low pH ). An excess of H ions signifies an acidity that might become dangerous for the cell. However, in that case K can join an H nucleus to produce Ca, thereby establishing alkalinity and an optimum Ca/K ratio. The agent of equilibrium is thus K. The effects between K and Ca are opposite in appearance only; they are in fact complementary.

Hoagland writes that there is a clear tendency toward acidification of the of the cellular medium, freezing H+ ions; the addition of K+ ions leads to the alkalinization of the cellular liquids.

Reinberg notices that "the alkalinization of the cellular liquids with K is well known by arboriculturists, who use potassium nitrate to speed up fruit maturation."

It is of interest to point out that the proportions of K and Ca are of the same order in animal life – in the plasma as well as in seawater, where life began.


Darrow pointed out that a K increase in the cell decreases the cell's acidity because it causes a decrease in H. Thus the alkalinization takes place when K takes H to give Ca. Ca is taken back by the outside liquid and excreted, producing a negative Ca balance sheet. More Ca is excreted than ingested, but the main source of Ca is Mg.

The internal equilibrium of the animal cell postulates a large K content and a small Ca content. The reactions with H help to reduce acidification, since H is taken away.

It has been found that micro-organisms in the soil excrete H ions which acidify the soil; however, K neutralizes this acidity when it comes in contact with the roots.

If the calcium concentration in the nutritive medium is increased, there is a smaller absorption of K. This can be explained by the fact of reversibility:


This specific reaction allows a biological equilibrium to be maintained.

(I left out the tables and some equations for now.   You will find them here.)

The Atomic ORME and S-ORME States of Matter
S-ORME  =  High Temperature Superconductor material

The Art of Healing Ourselves

Using Hydroponics to Understand the Earth's Life Processes
On the Atomic Level

Tommy's History of Western Technology

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