Information – our nonmaterial life principle

Prof. Dr. sc. med. Dipl.Ing. Steffen Schulz, Berlin, Germany

”The most beautiful thing that we can experience is the mystery which lies at the birthplace of true art and science. Anyone who has not experienced this and can no longer wonder and no longer be amazed is as if dead and their eyes are blind”.

A. Einstein


An element of mystery also surrounds our Congress. It arises from that part of our everyday working lives which makes it so exciting. That subjective experience which cannot be explained by any objectively observable mechanism. And so, according to medicine’s view of man, it is not scientific either. However, it is hugely significant for our mission and in our lives.

This introductory remark was designed to highlight the contradiction between classical medicine’s scientifically outdated view of man and everyday practice. It also reveals the reason why our bioresonance therapy, just like many other complementary methods of healing, is still widely discriminated against as “unscientific”.

How did this contradiction arise? Science and technology’s huge successes are due to their objective methods. The subjective human aspect is deliberately excluded. The “Newtonian world view” generalised this methodology based on mechanics ideologically. Thanks to its successes, it also reduced medicine’s view of man in an unbalanced manner. As a result we humans are now supposed to be reduced scientifically to objectively observable events. Everything which cannot be explained by an objectively observable material mechanism can therefore be declared to be unscientific.

Our sheer existence is then “unscientific” however. For, under no circumstances is it completely attributable to its objectively observable material mechanisms. One of the objectives of my paper is to give a firm scientific foundation to this truism, which we experience every day. This should clearly demonstrate how anachronistic and unscientific a mechanistic view of man is, as reflected in recent scientific findings in the 20th century.

The WHO’s definition of health as “a state of complete physical, mental, and social wellbeing, not merely the absence of disease or infirmity” already shows how grotesque the claim that the “objectively unobservable” is “unscientific” is for medicine. According to this, man’s subjective wellbeing provides the key to that for which medicine should feel scientifically responsible: for the health of mankind.

This subjective state cannot be observed objectively. It can “only” be experienced subjectively. Yet it can be also be “mutually experienced” by being communicated. What happens in this communication? An exchange of information takes place, completely subjectively from one person to another, either verbally or nonverbally. And it is precisely this which leads to correct diagnosis in almost 80% of daily medical routine. But what is known as the “placebo effect” and all other “effects of the scientifically ineffective” are also due to our nonmaterial life principle: information

Both the uniqueness of each living being and the life of the biosphere as a whole is due to its invigorating action. It is that “principle which gives form and sense” (Galen) which gives inanimate matter its “lamp of life”. In all cultures and at all times the deep conviction of its nonmaterial existence has motivated those in the healing professions and has given meaning to their actions.

Scientific doubt about the existence of this attribute of life was first nourished for far too long by the “Newtonian world view”. You can soon see why: today, even from a scientific perspective, life can be regarded as a kind of “trinity”. For in every living being the matter of its body communicates in a “lightlike” manner by means of a nonmaterial information principle, by means of its life information. A world view which only grants a scientific right to exist to the material must shun all nonmateriality just as the devil shuns holy water. And here we have the heart of the matter: the nonmaterial complement of an integrated world.

Through energy, information can arrange material substances into a new quality as a living being. Both the substances being exchanged and the energy required for the exchange and also the information about the nonmaterial purpose of this material event are necessary for its vital metabolism.

Medically speaking, it follows from this that every healing action must contain both a material energetic and also a nonmaterial informing complement. The essential difference between conventional and complementary methods of healing lies in the weighting given to these mutually complementing components. Thus in drug treatment the emphasis is on the material component and in radiotherapy on the energetic component. In contrast, in homeopathy and our bioresonance therapy the informing aspect predominates. Its mode of action is based on an “aid to selfhelp”. Thus organismal regulation is informed about possible causes of its disturbed harmony.

I should like to express some scientific ideas relating to the debate around these complicated connections. The central question here is: how can a nonmaterial principle order the material event to give it a new quality and bring it to life?

It is able to do this however because our life information exists both materially and also nonmaterially. The higherdimensional information area of life is nonmaterial. Here are portrayed all the various possibilities which life has successfully tested out over the 4 billion years of its evolution in the “struggle for existence”. This nonmaterial world of possibilities is coded materially as hereditary information in the molecular sequence of the genome. It defines the genotype and contains all the biological permutations of a living being.

The primary mechanism for the material realisation of the nonmaterial significance of hereditary information is gene expression. This means, however, that the information is merely recoded in molecular terms. In a complex transformation process, DNA base sequences become the primary sequence for a protein. A number of nonmaterial forms are, in turn, possible for the spatial structure of this protein. Each of these structures would have a different meaning in the life of the cell. The electromagnetic interactions between the cell’s charge carriers decide which of them is materialised. Only they can materialise the individual phenotype through their “lightlike” communication. This is of vital importance. Consequently the “lightlike” healing action of bioresonance therapy serves as a perfect example of healing actions which inform in an holistic way.

The term “lightlike” which has not yet been explained goes to the heart of all life. All life exists in a “lightlike” quality. Only through this can its physical existence communicate with the nonmaterial complement of its life information. “Nonclassical physics” provides valuable findings to give this claim a firm scientific base.

The discipline arose in the early 20th century as the result of a scientific revolution. It was caused by light. According to the renowned British mathematician Roger Penrose, its extraordinary properties were responsible for the “striking fact that all known deviations from the Newtonian world view are connected in a fundamental way with the behaviour of light.” (Penrose)

Light is also responsible for the existence of all life on earth. It obviously gives inanimate matter its “light of life”. Life is as inseparably linked with light as it is with information since it exists in a “lightlike quality”.

This will now be fleshed out by referring for a first time to recent physics. We must always remember here that “light” is our synonym for electromagnetic interaction. It is one of the four fundamental forces of physics and probably the most important for life. Its waves provide our bioresonance therapy with its material basis. Yet its beneficial “wave phenomena” must certainly not be reduced to just that in scientific terms. I will now present some results from “nonclassical physics” to enable a deeper understanding of its action.

These come primarily from the following physical studies:

  • Komplementäre Kausalstrukturen in einer vierdimensionalen Welt [Complementary causal structures in a fourdimensional world] (“EinsteinMinkowskiWelt“ 1905)
  • Immaterielle „Phasenwellen“ [Nonmaterial “phase waves“] (de Broglie 1924)
  • Die „Führungsfunktion Ψ“ der Wellenmechanik [The “Ψ controlling function“ of wave mechanics] (Schrödinger 1926)

I shall continue to confront you with unfamiliar terms such as this. Please forgive me for this but they are advantageous for our purpose. They are strictly defined in physical terms and consequently above all suspicion of being “unscientific”. “Complementarity” as defined by N. Bohr is now widely used. Medically speaking, you can quickly grasp what is meant if you think of the complementary colours of light. In much the same way, conventional and complementary healing methods should complement one another for the benefit of our patients in holistic medicine.

For us, “lightlike” is one of the most important of these new terms. It comes from A. Einstein. In his “annum mirabilis” (1905), light led him to two fundamental discoveries. Firstly he discovered photons, the quanta of light. Secondly, in his theory of special relativity (SRT), light led him to totally new discoveries about causeeffectrelationships, i.e. causal structures, in an integrated world.

annum mirabilis

Lightlike causal cones, material and nonmaterial present in the fourdimensional “Einstein Minkowski world”

This allows us a first vision of the “lightlike” communication of life. In his theory Einstein brought together space and time in a fourdimensional spacetime. His mathematics teacher Hermann Minkowski gave it the geometric shape portrayed above. In this diagram, the i next to the X coordinate is crucial for threedimensional space. It represents the “imaginary unit”. Mathematically it is responsible for numerous strange aspects of relativity theory for its square equals –1.

This alters causal structure in the “Einstein Minkowski world” fundamentally. For it is determined by the square of the absolute value of the spacetime distance of events and calculated according to Pythagoras (s2 = t2+i2(X/c)2 = t2–(X/c)2).

Each geometrical point corresponds physically to a “world event”. The spacetime distances between these events provide the geometrical expression for their causeeffect relationship. A big minus now stands before the imaginary components of the square of the distance, however. Consequently there is no longer just one single result for separate events but three. Depending on how large the values of the real time components on the one hand and the imaginary space components on the other are.

This allows the ideological view that three qualitatively different causal relations are possible between events in this fourdimensional world:

(s2 > 0): “timelike” – material

(s2 < 0): “spacelike” – nonmaterial

(s2 = 0): “lightlike“ – timeless

The timelike material present is positioned in the centre of the diagram as a “world event”. It can be perceived consciously thanks to our brain’s intellectual quality. This corresponds physically to a spacelike nonmaterial form of existence. Our brain exists in a timelike material fashion yet it can also function in a spacelike nonmaterial manner. This enables us to live in a nonmaterial “extended present”. Here the timelike reality of our existence is enriched by a spacelike possible world.

We are most familiar with the causal structure between two events in material timelike reality. Here a subsequent effect can only be created by a previous cause.

Yet our brain can extend the reality perceived consciously by means of spacelike possibilities. Thus the highly personal imaginary present is also shaped by future possibilities. Hoped for changes play an important role here. They allow us to imagine events with which we can alter the present in order to bring about the hoped for effects. Here the hoped for effects take place in the mind earlier than the causes of their realisation which are imagined later. Such nonmaterial causal relations cannot take place in reality however but only in the imaginings of our consciousness.

Imaginary coordinates dominate formally in this type of causal inversion of mental events. Mathematically they equate to a negative square of the distance. According to the theory of relativity, the nonmateriality of the causal relation between events follows from this. This substantiates the meaningful statement, for holistic medicine’s view of man, that relations between mental events cannot in any way be reduced exclusively to material mechanisms. As this statement is firmly substantiated in physical terms, it also demonstrates an absolute limit for the reduction of man to material mechanisms

In life complementary areas communicate through the “lightlike” events of its electromagnetic interactions. They oscillate around a guiding line of organismal regulation symbolised by the causal cone. The spacetimelike distances of these events correspond to the “own time” of their fourdimensional movement. It always equals zero in the centre. This “lightlike action” in our physical existence is therefore timeless (as fourdimensional “own time”!)

This is of fundamental importance for the whole of biochemistry and neurophysiology. Electromagnetic interactions determine the folding structures of proteins, which are responsible for molecular function of life. But the primary stimulus processing of all known animal nervous systems is based on just two types of signal: electrical resting or action potential. They also open our window for our image of the world through the part of the electromagnetic interaction which is visible to us.

Their “lightlike action” therefore moulds our timelikephysical existence and informs us about the world. The “own time” of its moving events oscillates around a mean of zero. Consequently, maintaining our holistic identity is also based physically on this “lightlike” communication in our body.

In the “lightlike quality” of a living being a timelike material body is combined with a spacelike nonmaterial information principle.

This permits a scientific vision of life information in our timelike existence. This vision acts in it in four complementary qualities:

  • as creator of our physical order (“timelike”)
  • in our subjective feelings (“lightlike”)
  • in understanding an objective order (“spacelike”)
  • in the communications of our social community (“human”).

Everything material is governed by two fundamental principles. The “law of energy conservation“ demands that total energy remains constant, only the manner in which it occurs may change. Conversely, information can multiply almost without limitation. This only functions through the nonmaterial complement of an integrated world. It also gave it the possibility for a fundamental new quality: life.

Its evolution over almost 4 billion years runs in antipolar fashion to a second fundamental principle of matter. According to this “entropy principle” matter strives for maximum disorder. It predicts “heat death” for our universe. It gives the living being’s physical entity the inevitable path of its existence from birth to death. An antipolar information principle enables life in the biosphere to increase its level of order. Reproduction and selective proliferation of information provides the basis for this. The spacelike nonmaterial complement of our integrated world is a vital part of this living process.

Let us now examine this in more concrete terms. It also exists as a “wavemechanical complement” of biochemistry, as a nonmaterial command centre of our metabolism. This allows us to understand life as a “lightlike wave phenomenon” in the conflicting priorities between the primeval polar principles of our world: the material entropy or disorder principle and the nonmaterial information principle of the biosphere’s evolution.

Back in 1924, in his dissertation, the French marquis L. de Broglie had already deduced something outrageous from Einstein’s theory. According to him “ relativity theory requires that the propagation of a particular wave, whose phase spreads in space at superluminal velocity, is related to the uniform motion of every material point”. This type of motion is clearly spacelike and nonmaterial. He therefore concluded that this was a “phase wave” which “represents the distribution of the phases of an event in space” (de Broglie).

The significance of a phase wave can be demonstrated with a hologram. The visual information of real objects is reproduced completely in its interference figures. They arise through wave phenomena between two coherent electromagnetic waves. If the holographic image interacts with a reference wave it can create a virtual object which is visually indistinguishable from the original. Holography thereby shows just how significant the wave distribution of coherent waves is for material information coding too.

However, in his work de Broglie expressly postulated nonmaterial phase waves. This was until then a revolutionary new idea. Consequently the French Academy sent his work to Einstein in Berlin. Einstein employed a philosophical expression for his positive analysis: “He has lifted the corner of the great veil.” De Broglie was awarded the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1929 in recognition of his discovery. This nonmaterial wave phenomenon thereby found its indisputable place in the world view of nonclassical physics.

It was on this basis that Erwin Schrödinger developed his wave mechanics receiving the Nobel Prize in 1933. This proved that: “the trusted opinion now is that everything– absolutely everything – is both particle and wave”. From this he deduced as a consequence “the whole force of the logical conflict between an either – or viewpoint (point mechanics) and a not only – but also viewpoint (wave mechanics) which faces us here”.

At the submolecular level nature reveals itself as having not only a material particle aspect but also a nonmaterial wave aspect. However, for a macroscopic observer, these are not visible at the same time. The observer’s choice of method determines the characteristic displayed by nature.

In medicine too the “observer” determines by his choice of method which of man’s complementary sides he will observe. If he chooses the gold standard, the statistical “study method”, the individual becomes idealised as the “sum of a collection of statistics”. His subjective complement is carefully excluded as a “source of error”. All effects based on this (placebo effects) definitely must not be observed. This onesided choice of method results in the unobservability of the subjectively human, thereby establishing the dogma of its “unobservable unscientific nature”.

Man’s complementary qualities are only revealed if, when choosing a method, equal value is given both to the objectively observable side of his being and also to the side which can only be experienced subjectively. It is high time that appropriate consideration was given to this truism of everyday medical life in scientific medicine’s view of man.

De Broglie’s and Schrödinger’s nonmaterial wave phenomena show the way forward here. Schrödinger’s Ψ functions contain all the information about all the possibilities available to their particular quantum systems. M. Born therefore described it as a kind of “controlling function” since it appears to control material events in a nonmaterial way. It exists in the spacelike form of existence of an integrated world, in a higherdimensional complex information space (Hilbert space).

Quantum physics has undoubtedly proved that every atomic and molecular arrangement is informed by these nonmaterial “controlling functions”. The entire biochemistry of life also communicates with the nonmaterial “control room” of our life information by means of lightlike wave phenomena.

This link can be demonstrated by a quote from Schrödinger. In 1952 he illustrated in a paper the effects of his discovery for the physical world view. In this he described “what atoms really are”. I will now extend his description of the atom into the wave phenomena of life information. This also enables a description of what living beings really are:

“Perhaps we should best think of them as relatively temporary structures within the wave field of life information, whose form (and structural diversity in the broadest sense of the word) is defined so clearly and sharply however and always repeatedly in the same way by their wave laws that it is as if they were substantial permanent beings.”(after E. Schrödinger)

Within our body’s hundred thousand billion cells the wave field of our life information informs 1018 (1 billion billion) biochemical events every second of their organismal purpose in “lightlike” manner. Its information, bestowing form and meaning, determines our form and structural diversity in the broadest sense of the word so clearly and sharply and always repeatedly in the same way so that we may experience ourselves for a limited time as “substantial permanent beings”.

Proteins have a key role in this living event. They function as the molecular agents of life. Their spatial structures, which are displayed through “lightlike” interactions, are crucial. They perform their various biological tasks through isomeric conformations. Changes in these conformations also take place through electromagnetic interactions. This requires only around 1/10 of the energy needed to reorganise the chemical configuration. This enables highly sensitive resonance effects with weak electrical fields. Biological functions can be controlled by this means especially in receptor proteins, biocatalysts and in biomembranes in general.

If the inherent values of these oscillating molecular systems match the values of interacting waves, resonance effects occur. You will be familiar with this connection as the “Adey window”. It is made possible by two protein chains which form a vibrating system which is stabilised through weak electrical interactions. If they interact with waves at greater energy, changes in the configuration may take place which destroy these sensitive resonating chain links.

Water is also extremely significant in this living event. It is our “elixir of life”. Its molecules are made up of dipoles which form polymer cluster structures through hydrogen bridges. Moving dipoles are small antennae which receive and transmit electrical signals. This enables highly complex interactions with protein conformations, especially in membranes. Just think of the “matrix of basic regulation”. This makes clear the significance of our biomembranes’ hierarchical system for integrated regulation in the body. (Continue right col.)

Electrical processes in membranes have been studied in great detail by neurophysiology. This led to the discovery that all primary stimulus processing is based on the duality of electrical resting and action potentials in biomembranes. This allows the following representation of the primary causal structure of our organismal regulation.

It is crucially important for “lightlike” communication between our timelike physical form of existence and spacelike nonmaterial life information.

The primary causal circuit of organismal regulation

Biomembranes separate charge carriers thereby producing electrical resting potential. They permit irritability which can provoke reactions to energetic changes in state. Interactions, which lead to wave phenomena between potentials, exist between all resting potentials. Each wave arises as a “characteristic function” of its particular structures. These are all integrated higherdimensionally in the body. Like a “biochip” they materialise the higherdimensional information space of all the possibilities open to our organismal regulation. Physically this corresponds to a Schrödinger function. Just as this controls every molecular process in a nonmaterial way, a “lightlike organismal resting potential” regulates metabolism in an integrated manner and makes possible our individual lives.

This organismal resting potential corresponds to a huge parallel connection with no current flow. Its links are mainly electrically inactive. The subliminal “phase waves” of its interactions permit spacelike causal relations. These reproduce the possibilities of our organismal regulation. They are required if the calm of their organismal harmony is disturbed.

This can be caused by energetic changes in state. These irritate the electrically charged membranes. If these stimuli exceed thresholds typical of the membrane, then dual action potentials arise. They lead to potential differences in the spacelike integrated parallel state of the organismal resting potential. If their harmony is disrupted sensitively as a result, this leads to a reactive effect which enables the disruption to be balanced out and harmonised. This happens in turn through timelike action potentials in selected structures. They project one appropriate possibility out of many others into molecular reality.

These scientific interrelationships also allow a deeper understanding of our bioresonance therapy. Firstly there should no longer be any doubt scientifically that the unique quality that is life correlates at its innermost level with its “lightlike event”. As a result, beneficial effects brought about by “lightlike” methods appear quite plausible. However the details presented here permit a number of other more differentiated statements. The following discoveries are particularly important for this:

  • the electrical sensitivity of protein conformations
  • the electrical duality of biomembranes
  • the complementary causality of the “lightlike quality of life”

In the living water of the cell functioning proteins supply the biochemical access to life. Their spatial structures are responsible for their stimulating action. These structures are materialised through weak electromagnetic interactions. Their isomeric conformations react particularly sensitively to these “lightlike” influences. This applies both to the regulators of metabolism (biocatalysts and receptors) and also to all primary stimulus processing.Neurophysiological discoveries, in particular, about the electrical behaviour of biomembranes when processing stimuli also enable deeper understanding. The dual, electrical role of membranes lies at the heart of this understanding. Conformations of their “channel proteins” provide the prerequisite for this. The electrical duality for which they are responsible consists primarily of two states of entirely different quality:

  • either in undisturbed harmony and spacelike parallel rest
  • or in irritated disharmony and timelike disorganised activity

Sources of interference in organismal harmony may be energetic changes in state in their interior and in their environment. If their value exceeds typical membrane thresholds, they react irritatedly and trigger action potential. They cause potential differences between resting potentials. If these disharmonious tensions are sufficiently large, they cause streams of charge carriers to flow which should normally eliminate the underlying disruption.

The phenomenon of resonance plays an important role in the selection of the best structures for this. We all know this from consumer electronics. Here too the desired transmitters are selected from the large number available by means of the resonance between the oscillating circuit of a tuner and the desired transmission frequency.

Something similar happens in the organismal event. The electrical duality of the biomembranes plays an important role here. At rest they resemble a condensor, in action an electrochemical coil. These are the dual control elements which are exploited in the oscillating circuits of information technology. They make resonance phenomena possible through inverse relations of their imaginary phases. Their resonance frequencies are calculated using complex numbers. This is mathematically very reminiscent of the “characteristic functions” in a Schrödinger control function.

The duality of complex control elements can also result in the entire circuit operating in a dual manner. Consequently a parallel connection can become a series connection. So, from numerous parallel resting neuronal networks, neuronal membranes can select one, through their electrical duality, which regulates the organismal event with a series of electrical actions.

Bioresonance therapy’s “inverse circuit” turns the phases of its electromagnetic waves in an antipolar direction. So, for example, an allergy program can “eliminate” incorrect organismal information through “destructive interference”. However, these wave phenomena only achieve their beneficial effect in the spacelike nonmaterial control room of organismal regulation. Here the inverted wavemechanical “control function” of an allergen interferes with resonant “characteristic functions” of the resting potential of our brain. In doing so, the quanta of our “lightlike” method interact with the “biophotons” of the electrically charged membranes. Thanks to biophysical mechanisms such as these, bioresonance therapy is able to supply organismal regulation with causal information.

We should never forget however that decisions are made about the living significance of all sensory information in a different state. Only the nonmaterial information space of our organismal regulation has all the possibilities for this. Thanks to its spacelike parallel form of existence, those structures can be selected resonantly which permit an appropriate reaction. Thereby, out of numerous imaginary possibilities, only one is ever projected into the reality of our timelike existence. This primarily happens unconsciously and in a highly individual manner. Using our test methods we can experience these unconscious processes together with our patients and use them consciously for effective therapy.

As with all medical procedures, it is how the available methods are applied which is crucial. It must be done “skilfully“. A skill is socalled because not everyone possesses it. A person should feel called to it and should therefore spare no effort in acquiring it carefully. This has been true for over 2000 years for all types of medicine and naturally for us as well. In my personal experience and according to my scientific conviction, a particular benefit of our “lightlike method” is that we approximate the “nonmaterial control room” of organismal regulation particularly well.

Firstly we leave it to the “control room” whether it responds resonantly or dissonantly. Secondly we can monitor its reactions continuously through our tests and so critically examine the potential effectiveness of our actions. Furthermore it appears significant to me that, to a large extent, we use endogenous information. In this way we are addressing the growing desire amongst many patients to be treated in as natural a manner as possible.

In addition, what was crucial for my own personal commitment was that I saw in bioresonance therapy a practical and effective model which could lead the way in extending medicine’s view of man scientifically.

The “lightlike” nature of the method is the reason for my conviction. It appears particularly appropriate for the quality of life. It displays its beneficial effect unquestionably in the submolecular control room of life, the wavemechanical complement of metabolism. Consequently its effectiveness must primarily be felt subjectively. It only becomes accessible to the “statistician observing objectively” indirectly through the patient’s subjective reports about their experience. The extraordinary complexity of subjective experience is portrayed in a severely reduced form, ultimately ending in the basic alternative of a decision for or against the method.

How inappropriate this onesidedness is can be seen in the daytoday reality of quantum physics. If the state of a quantum system is objectivised there by a macroscopic observer, his measurement projects just one single possibility out of the countless spacelike possibilities of the system into timelike reality. Quantum physicists call this the “collapse of the wave function”. Even after almost 100 years they are unable to explain what exactly happens here. In their attempts to explain this, they quite often involve the consciousness of the observer, probably justifiably. However, nobody doubts that their methods are scientific.

Nature makes evident to us the limits of objective scientific rigour in the submolecular range. “Nonclassical physics” has proved this beyond any doubt. This cannot pass medicine’s view of man by completely. The depth of the gulf between the objective discoveries of scientific medicine and real life was illustrated vividly by Sherrington, the Nestor of modern neuropsychology. If I now quote him, it is to demonstrate once again the link between lightlike sensory information and its nonmaterial significance in life:

”This throbbing flowing mass of electrified moving points in the network of the brain obviously does not resemble the spatial pattern and its chronological pattern is also only slightly similar to the tiny twodimensional inverted image of the outside world which the eyeball paints on its nerve fibres at the start of the electrical storm…A wealth of small electrical leaks create magic for me….when I look at the face of my friend and they tell me how far he is from me. I take them at their word and walk forwards and my other senses confirm that he is there.” (Quote according to Nicholls)

In objective science the friend’s face consists of the spacetimelike arrangement of a huge number of molecules, about 60% of them water. Their constituents are present everywhere and are continually replaced. They interact with light. Light thereby becomes the material carrier of information about their molecular arrangement. This information modulated onto light reaches the brain of a living individual in the manner indicated by Sherrington. Only in the spacelike arrangement of its nonmaterial phase waves does it acquire its living significance in the quality of a face. In the brain of the friend who sees it, it becomes associated with his emotions and thereby acquires the subjective quality of the face of a friend.

Just like life itself, the living significance of each item of sensory information cannot be reduced either to matter or to energy. I have given my reasons at such length so that in future we can resist the temptation to explain the healing effects of our bioresonance therapy and its test methods solely by their “energetic effects”. Their beneficial effects are essentially based on interference with the nonmaterial wave phenomena of our life information.

As humans, our health and life is always determined both by material timelike elements and also by nonmaterial spacelike elements. Life is a “lightlike wave phenomenon” in the conflicting priorities between two primeval polar principles: the material entropy or disorder principle and a nonmaterial organising information principle of biosphere evolution. It allows us to feel ourselves to be “substantial permanent beings” for a limited time.

Not only the powerful possibilities which we owe to our science and technology decide on the quality thus experienced. Much dealings with those people who place their more significant appears to be the way we trust in us and expect help from us. For this deal with it and with each other. This I should finally like to wish you every applies also, and in particular, to our success in the future!


Bibliography

Born M., Quantenmechanik der Stoßvorgänge. In: Ludwig G., Wellenmechanik.

Einführung und Originaltexte. Akademie Verlag, Berlin 1970: 237259.
De Broglie L., Untersuchungen zur Quantentheorie. In: Ludwig G., Wellenmechanik.
Akademie Verlag, Berlin 1970: 85106.

Einstein A., Über die spezielle und die allgemeine Relativitätstheorie. Akademie Verlag, Berlin 1970 (21st ed.).

Einstein A., Mein Weltbild. Ullstein Verlag, Frankfurt/Main 1993 (25th ed.).
Nicholls J. G., Martin A. R., Wallace B. G., Vom Neuron zum Gehirn. Gustav Fischer
Verlag, Stuttgart, Jena, New York 1995.

Penrose R., Computerdenken. Spektrum Verlag, Heidelberg 1991.

Popp F.A., Biologie des Lichts. Grundlagen der ultraschwachen Zellstrahlung.
Paul Parey Verlag, Berlin and Hamburg 1984.
Samuel Hahnemanns Werke. Die Geburt der Homöopathie. Special edition Digital

Library, Verlag der Directmedia Publishing GmbH, Berlin 2005.

Schrödinger E., Quantisierung als Eigenwertproblem. In: Ludwig G., Wellenmechanik.
Akademie Verlag, Berlin 1970: 10845.
Schrödinger E., Was ist ein Naturgesetz. OldenbourgVerlag, Munich 1997.
Schrödinger E., Was ist Leben. R. Piper & Co. Verlag, Munich 1999.
Schulz S., Lebensinformation. Sinngebendes Prinzip einer Ganzheitsmedizin.

 

Books on Demand GmbH, Norderstedt 2007.
Wiener N., Cybernetics or control and communication in the animal and the machine.
The M.I.T. Press and John Wiley & Sons Inc., New York 1961 (2nd ed.).

pdf download button