Energy Systems

Energy SystemsThe energy systems of human beings are remarkable

This can be observed in people in all walks of life. Humans are definitely energetic and it is because this energy exists in different forms it allow us to manipulate and direct the energy to our advantage. 

Everything is energy, and because of the different forms of this energy, we have to learn how to use them in different ways. Having a clear understanding of how energy actually works, we need to understand the components that allow us to use energy. 

Genetics and energy are the starting point for any investigation into human function and yet there are also at least two other primary areas of we need to understand before we can say we understand how energy functions in humans. 

These other two primary areas are time and space and a knowledge of these are needed to understand human function. 

We have to understand the relationship we have to time and space and energy and genetics. These four elements, time, space, energy and genetics act on us continuously from our conception and all work together (hopefully harmoniously) within a set of our own genetic limitations.  

Energy and genetics combine to form a unique individual who will progresses through life in a physical place through a period of time.  

If energy, genetics and time or space were integrated in such a way to support everything we want to do at a conscious and subconscious level, we would be able to achieve anything we want. The question then; what maintains the level of integration we need to achieve the things we want? 

Also our subconscious what keeps our subconscious working in an integrated way? Our subconscious gives us the ability to integrate all we will learn in life, integrate our inherited qualities into our being, integrate our experiences and relationships we have into a single harmonious neurological marvel, us humans. 

This integrative ability has been recognised in human behaviour for a very long time and, depending on the prevailing beliefs at the time, has been given different names. Indications are that people engage in several information behaviours simultaneously and that “making sense” of things is entangled in all aspects of them. 

The aspect of information avoidance – both active and passive avoidance – is also a common phenomenon.

Generally there are three kinds of information seeking behaviours: information seeking through direct asking, information seeking through public asking, and information seeking without asking and they are increasingly occurring on social networks.

So, there are four basic and necessary elements: energy, genetics, time and space, and the ability to integrate all of these together – in a state of consciousness we can call awareness.

 The more we study these elements we find we can model them in the form of the Model of Universal Principles. In studying this Model you will discover that these four references are extremely important for finding out the conflicts we tend endure through ignorance of how we really operate. 

Challenges (or disruptions) to these elements, energy, genetics, time and space, can prove significant in terms of the needs for our human systems to function successfully within our lifetime.

 Our nervous system, blood systems, heart and lungs, and other organs face constant daily challenges like food additives, poisons, bacteria and so on.

While all this is going on we must maintain, through our autonomic nervous systems and or our sub-conscious, the ability to adapt to those challenges by modifying or behaviours in many ways. What makes these elements significant in disease and health problems are our defences, suppressions and behaviours our subconscious manipulates within us often unbeknown to our awareness.

This then results in limitations to our experiences and our ability to create new relationships throughout our lives.

Adaption of the human body is a remarkable mechanism, a device with many sophisticated mechanisms at its service. Even with this highly developed flexibility, we are still only able to adapt as well as our experience has taught us.

This means that we all have a learned set of responses to life that may suit our needs in some circumstances but not in others. By making a limited number of habitual adaptive responses, we can too easily start to restrict our adaption and hence create health risks for ourselves. 

Habits we use in our existence for example, we see specific responses to certain types of muscle tests, where a person has responded to a situation in a habitual way rather than creating a new and appropriate response.

 You can see this in action with weekend golfers whose playing actions are jerky and uncoordinated compared to top golf professionals who have been coached ad infinitum to master their game.

 And while we all may strive to become a top performer in all our activities, our habitual way of trying to achieve a perfect outcome always prevents it from happening. This applies not only to sport but our work, our memory, body movements, mind activity and of course emotional intensity.

 In an attempt to understand how and why our human systems function the way they do and to reveal the various adaption inabilities a person may experience, my resolve beyond neurology training has developed a summary of these attributes and is taught in our training modules.

 But the general context of any inappropriate response in say for example “how muscles work and how they are supposed to work” is inherent in their inability to adapt to a particular current circumstance. This is why “context” is so important and an essential understanding of context must be learnt. Context is taught in my resolve beyond neurology training courses.

 If for example we could make our muscles work correctly in the correct context, (say the context of the golf swing) the load could be spread amongst the circuitry of other supporting muscles and so free the function of the primary muscle to continue to do what it has to.

 Val Walters

Brian Walters Market Hive Founding Member