Cell Feedback for Cancer Control

Kazmer Ujvarosy ujvarosy at worldnet.att.net
Mon May 20 23:47:01 EST 2002


When we diagnose cancer, the treatment is still primarily surgical, commonly
combined with radiation therapy and anticancer drugs. The aim of these
treatments is to suppress, or arrest, the unrestrained growth of cells in
the body organs or tissues. In the case of many man-made systems we are
similarly faced with situations where processes deviate from the normal
operation of the system. But the remedy for such deviations is surprisingly
simple: negative feedback.

Negative feedback means that the system's output is fed back into the same
system in order to enable the system to determine the difference between the
actual and the desired output, and to make the necessary corrections in its
own operation. For example a vehicle's speed control uses the difference
between the actual and the desired speed to adjust the fuel flow rate. Those
systems which feed back their own output for self-regulation are said to be
closed-loop control systems.

So how can a human being transform himself into a closed-loop control system
for the proper regulation of his cell production? The answer is the feedback
of his body's genetic output. What is the genetic output of his body?
Answer: the reproductive cells.

In other words our body is a system that has genetic input in the form of
our inherited genetic constitution, and genetic output in the form of
reproductive cells. The production of cells within our body may deviate from
the normal because the control of those cells is not based on the feedback
of the body's reproductive cells--i.e., the body does not measure genetic
error through the feedback of its own genetic output, but assumes that its
genetic output is correct. Knowing that closed-loop control systems are able
to detect disturbances or errors in their own operation and to make the
desired corrections by the technique of feeding all or part of the output
back to the system for comparison with the reference input or desired value,
and knowing that systems resemble each other in fundamental ways, it is
reasonable to postulate that the closure of the human body's open loop by
the feedback of the body's genetic output will enable the human organism to
evaluate its own operation and to correct the detected errors in its

The literature on the subject reveals that the feedback of reproductive
cells for the regulation or revitalization of the human organism was
recommended by folk medicine and alchemy as well. Traditional medicine
attributed transformative powers to the human reproductive cells and often
termed that product of the body "universal medicine," "elixir," or
"philosopher's stone." It is also on record that:

    1.. The Yellow Emperor of China (c. 2697-2598 B.C.) practiced the
feedback of his own reproductive cells for therapeutic purposes. (A.
Ishihara & H. S. Levy, The Tao of Sex, Harper & Row, New York, 1970.)
    2.. Christ partook of his own semen to show that "we must so do, that we
may live." (Interrogationes Maiores Mariae, quoted by St. Epiphanius in his
Panarion, XXVI, cap. VIII.)
    3.. A Gnostic sect celebrated the Eucharist (spiritual communion with
God) by eating "... 'their own sperm,' declaring it to be 'the body of
Christ.'" ("Gnosticism," Encyclopedia of Erotic Wisdom, R. C. Camphausen,
Inner Traditions International, Rochester, Vermont, 1991.)
    4.. "Semen, or Bindu, is held to be the true elixir of life by Yoga and
Tantric schools alike." (J. Mumford, Sexual Occultism, Llewellyn, Saint
Paul, 1975.)
    5.. "Human semen, as medicine, is used by many peoples, as by the
Australians, who believe it an infallible remedy for severe illness. It is
so used in European folk-custom " (E. Crawley, The Mystic Rose, Macmillan,
London, 1902.)
    6.. Dutch missionaries in New Guinea observed that among many tribes
"the male's semen was regarded as a sacred substance" and was used in
healing and in fighting epidemics ("Sperm Magic," Encyclopedia of Erotic
Wisdom, R. C. Camphausen, Inner Traditions International, Rochester,
Vermont, 1991.)

To conclude, the physiologic deviations that characterize cancer and similar
diseases indicate that these deviations are the result of a runaway or
destabilizing positive feedback process. The deviation-amplification
triggered by the causative agents of these diseases should be checked or
regulated by information feedback of a negative kind, namely through the
deviation-counteracting feedback of the human body's genetic output. Thus
from the systems point of view we observe uncontrolled cell reproduction in
the human organism because we fail to keep in check that positive feedback
process by means of the stabilizing feedback of reproductive cells.

In the final analysis it seems evident that if persons with cancer and other
noninherited diseases would feed back their body's genetic output into the
bloodstream of their own body, that information feedback would enable the
human organism to detect errors in its own operation and to drive the errors
closer to zero.

Kazmer Ujvarosy
Academia Consulting
konzultant at yahoo.com


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