Correcting from the inner to the outer

Correcting from the inner to the outer

By Jose Silva

In this field of science we correct problems from the inner to the outer levels of matter. Objective medicine is from the outer to the inner levels of matter.

We come from within, working outwards. They come from outwards, working within, objective medicine does.

So we are at the very root, where things do happen. They can be corrected easier than from the outer levels.

So we want to know, where do we meet, medicine and our thing: Is it up here, or is it up here? Is it more physical than psychological, or is it more psychological than physical? 99.99 percent of the problems are part in one and part in the other. They are not all psychological, they are not all biological.

So, what percentage is psychological, and what percentage is biological? It varies.

So remember that we work from the inner to the outer, with our minds. Objective medicine works from the outer to the inner.

Dr. Chang…said one time, now, he says, you see, electron microscopes, all microscopes, regardless, peer from the outer to the inner. He said with mind, it is the opposite; you go from the inside of the cell and observe towards the outside. Microscopes see from the outer layers to the inner layers. Now he can get inside the cell and observe the cells from the inside.

What they were looking for was, where is the mechanism that guides the cell, or tells the cell, to go to rest?

All the cells rest between dividing. This one doesn’t rest. It divides, divides, divides, and divides. They don’t know if it’s in the anatomy, the chemistry, they don’t know where the mechanism that causes the cell to go to rest is. They need to know where that is to trigger that mechanism. They haven’t found it.

I said, it might be in another dimension, where only mind can get in there to straighten out that cell.

It is a very healthy cell, but it doesn’t know how to rest. It divides, until finally, it is a mass of matter, not enough nutrition is supplied to that area, and then…cancer.

That’s the way he put it.

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