Second Brain Found In Heart Neurons – Trust Your Gut Feelings

Discussion in 'Death, Past Lives, Rebirth and Reincarnation' started by Susan Lynne Schwenger, Nov 18, 2019.

  1. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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    Second Brain Found in Heart Neurons - Trust your Gut Feelings



    13115315_f520.
    The idea of transplanted cellular memory emerged as early as 1920
    in the film "Les Mains d'Orleac" written by science fiction writer
    Maurice Renard.

    A second brain in the heart is now much more than an idea.

    Prominent medical experts have recently discovered that many recipients
    of heart transplants are inheriting donors' memories
    and consequently report huge changes in their tastes,
    their personality, and, most extraordinarily,
    in their emotional memories.

    Today new science is testing the theory that the heart is involved in our feelings.

    So what have they discovered so far?
    Discovery of Case Studies

    Amazing new discoveries show that the heart organ
    is intelligent and that it sometimes can lead the brain
    in our interpretation of the world around us,
    and in the actions we chose to take.

    A large number of case studies were enough to prompt some scientists
    to look differently at the heart and test old theories that the heart
    is involved in our feelings, emotions and premonitions.

    Since cardiac surgeon Christian Barnard's first successful human heart
    transplant in South Africa in 1967, heart transplant recipients
    have had intriguing experiences, so strange and out of character
    that they seek to meet the families of their donors
    to find out what is going on.

    Could they have inherited certain behavioral and character trait
    s through cellular memories from the heart of their donors?
    Meeting Donor's Family

    Upon meeting their donors' families, the heart transplant patients' hunches
    were confirmed: the new personality traits had indeed been passed on
    from their donors.

    Families of donors often tend to bond with a recipient of an organ
    donated by their departed loved ones.

    They, in many ways, recognize and like the recipient,
    almost as if a part of their lost one was, somehow, still alive.
    2302373.
    Not just a pumping machine? | Source
    The Little Brain In The Heart

    Neurologist Dr. Andrew Amour from Montreal in Canada
    discovered a sophisticated collection of neurons in the heart
    organised into a small but complex nervous system.

    The heart’s nervous system contains around 40,000 neurons
    called sensory neurites that communicate with the brain.

    Dr. Amour called it “the Little Brain in the Heart”.

    It has been known for many years that memory is a distributive process.

    You can’t localize memory to a neuron or a group of neurons in the brain.

    The memory itself is distributed throughout the neural system.

    So why do we draw a line at the brain?
    FACTS

    The following facts are only a few of the many cases reported
    as evidence of something extraordinary happening to heart transplant
    recipients: They seem to take on the likes and dislikes of their donors.

    A gentle, soft-spoken woman who never drank alcohol
    and hated football got a heart from a crashed biker donor
    and turned into an aggressive beer drinking football fan.
    2302360.
    Her new heart wants to play football | Source
    A lazy male couch potato received a heart from a stuntman.

    He inexplicably started training fanatically for no apparent reason
    until he became a true athlete.
    2302369.
    Couch potato turned athletic. | Source
    A 47-year-old Caucasian male received a heart from
    a 17-year-old African-American male.

    The recipient was surprised by his new-found love of classical music.

    What he discovered later was that the donor, who loved classical music
    and played the violin, had died in a drive-by shooting, clutching his violin case
    to his chest.

    A man who could barely write suddenly developed a talent for poetry.
    2302368_f520.
    turned poet
    Most Amazingly...

    An eight-year-old girl who received the heart of a ten-year-old murdered girl
    had horrifying nightmares of a man murdering her donor.

    The dreams were so traumatic that psychiatric help was sought.

    The girl’s images were so specific that the psychiatrist
    and the mother notified the police.

    Using the most detailed and horrid descriptive memories
    provided by the little girl, the police gathered enough evidence
    to find the murderer, charge him, and get a conviction for rape
    and first-degree murder.
    Scientific Evidence
    Possible Explanations


    Doctors now attempt to explain why organ recipients are hosts
    to donors’ memories and emotions, also known as "cellular memories".

    While a handful of scientists are skeptical and dismissing this
    strange phenomenon as post-surgery stress or reaction to anti-organ
    rejection drugs, there are also a growing number of experts who believe
    cellular memories are indeed transplanted from donor to recipient with organs.
    Nothing Mystical, Pure Science

    Other medical experts offer different explanations,
    but all agree that it is not so much mystical as it is science,
    and a science that needs further exploration.P

    rofessor Pr Paul Pearsall and Pr Gary Schwarz got together.

    Professor Gary Schwartz says that “Feedback mechanisms
    are involved in learning.

    When we talk, for example, about how the brain learns,
    we talk about what we call neural networks in the brain.

    It turns out that the way a neural network works is that the output
    of the neurons feeds back into the input of the neurons.

    And this process goes over and over again.

    So long as the feedback is present the neurons will learn.

    If you cut the feedback, there is no learning in the neurons."
    The Mind is Not Just in the Brain

    Dr. Candace Pert, a pharmacologist at Georgetown University
    believes that the mind is not just in the brain,
    but also exists throughout the body.

    This school of thought could explain such strange transplant experiences.

    "The mind and body communicate with each other through chemicals
    known as peptides. These peptides are found in the brain
    as well as in the stomach, in muscles and in all of our major organs.
    I believe that memory can be accessed anywhere
    in the peptide/receptor network.
    For instance, a memory associated with food may be linked
    to the pancreas or liver and such associations
    can be transplanted from one person to another".
    Feedback Memory

    "The implication is that it's important for the neurons
    to have the feedback for the learning to take place.

    By extension, any system that has feedback is going to learn.

    We learn to shoot a ball into a basketball net by getting feedback
    about whether we are accurate or not.

    We learn to speak by getting feedback about whether we're accurate or not.

    And so consequently, any system, any set of cells that has feedback
    mechanisms in a network is going to learn the same way that neurons learn.

    That's what is called feedback memory."
    Love and Emotion

    A heart transplant is now a routine operation.

    The heart has been seen for centuries as a symbolic organ
    associated with love and emotion.

    Scientific research today clearly shows that poets and great scholars
    throughout history have been right all along.

    The heart has intelligence and plays a particular role in our experience of emotions.

    https://www.loveinactionnow.com/second-brain-found-in-heart-neurons-trust-your-gut-feelings/
     

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