Consciousness, coherence, and negentropy are interrelated concepts that are critical to the shift of our perception from disease toward health. These are common denominators in the management of healthcare. In other words, instead of fighting against disease, let’s generate more negentropy and coherence in the biological systems.
Ancient systems of healing such as Taoist Medicine and Traditional Chinese Medicine were aware of the reality of the Rainbow Body a thousand years ago. This subtle body is formed by the acupuncture meridians and are colorful waves with different vibrational densities.
The state of health in modern medicine must be redefined in terms of the quantum state, rather than in terms of disease. The coherence theory of biophoton emission in biological systems, proposed by Popp in 2008, is the key to understanding the quality of Chi (as described in Taoism and traditional Chinese Medicine) related to the vitality in the system.
The concept of self-growth or self-actualization explored through the relationship of the nonlocal aspect of the meridians can also be applied to emotional and psychic processes.
According to Hurtak (1994), this network of light is related to a fifth circulatory system of a more subtle nature, related to quantum and subquantum processes. Quantum Biology, Biophysics, and Wave Genetics are also bringing important information about the existence of a multidimensional energy matrix that interpenetrates the human biological body.
The Uncertainty Principle is related to the quantum nature of the meridians where “it is impossible to describe their movements through exact trajectories.“1 In fact, the Uncertainty Principle applied to acupoints of Taoist Medicine brings the possibility of meridians being areas or fields, rather than points.
For many years, the meridians of classical acupuncture have been viewed as energy channels carrying some kind of esoteric chi energy, but now there is scientific research to shed light on what this phenomenon might actually be.
The Art of Medicine has developed along with a growing understanding of human anatomy and physiology. Before we understood the mechanics of the human body, medicine was in the dark ages. And even today, the medical curriculum is still anchored in a mechanistic view of how the body works, based on a dualistic point of reference that has no explanation for how the mind and body relate together.