Saturday, June 22, 2019

iON | Serous/Fibrous Membranes

Transcribed by Bert.


[16 May 2015 Part 2]

(00:02 mark)
Dr. Dean: So, the area between the two sacks will have a little bit of liquid in it, right, iON?

iON: The Tynzient.

Dr. Dean: I’m just wondering, does that liquid carry a current?

iON: Ah, it has an ohmerage of 4.

Dr. Dean: Not much! So, it’s mainly that the attachment of - what is it, like a little root? How wide is the attachment of the Serous/Fibrous membrane of the pericardium to the heart that has this electrical conductivity?

iON: It is less than 1 ½ millimeters.

Dr. Dean: Tiny, tiny, but that doesn’t matter.

Bob: And that’s where the conductivity is emanating from?

Dr. Dean: That’s what he said.

Bob: Yeah, is that a place of interfacing with Non-Physical or the subtle energies – whatever term you want to use, iON? Is there an interface there, where the 4 ohmerage is?

iON: It can!

Bob: It can be.

iON: It can.

Bob: What other part of the cell does that gap - that interface, that place we’re just describing to interact with?

iON: Hmm, the whole cardiovascular system. That’s why we were trying to get you to thoracic, but we didn’t get very far with that, did we?

Bob: Yeah, Carolyn, what’s thoracic?

Dr. Dean: Well, the thoracic – do you mean the “Great Blood Vessels”?

iON: No, that relating to the thorax.

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