The central nervous system (CNS) is made up of the brain and spinal cord, both formed by a vast majority of neurons.
Neurons, also known as nerve cells, are electrically excitable cells. They communicate with other neurons using electrical signals that benefits from the natural properties of bio molecular structures enabling cell components and whole cells to oscillate and interact. The cell membranes will allow ion conductivity and cell signalling, this ion transport is strong enough to excite the nearby cells. The neurons create action potentials to communicate among them, what we called neuro frequencies.
The importance of measuring these frequencies resides in the fact that it will let us understand how incrementing or diminishing a frequency and the combination of them will modify the signals delivered from cell to cell to achieve different organs’ behaviours and functions.
CNS sends orders to the organs to distribute and prioritize the body’s resources controlling body and organs functions. With today’s available technology, it has been possible to measure as much as 15.000.000 different frequencies that travel though the nerve pathways. Emotional, mental or physical trauma including inflammation can obstruct, damage or disrupt these frequencies to different degrees.
By the late 19th century, modern medicine had invented and developed the EEG and EKG machines to measure frequencies of the heart and brain. In a similar way, we have investigated and measured the frequencies that the neurons use to promote cognition, behaviour, organ system functions, performance, sleep, immunity and distribution of body resources.