By Robin D P Watson, Natural Blaze
What makes nanoparticles damaging to human health long after exposure? How do they behave in the human body – especially when they are exposed to electromagnetic radiation?
When I started my research, I was attempting to understand how asbestos becomes so toxic to most animal species and why it takes so long to manifest as a disease.
Whilst considering this, the following image suggested an idea. It was a Christmas refugee still hanging in the tree we usually decorate each Christmas. It had been missed when the other decorations were removed after the holiday period.
From our kitchen window, it was slowly spinning in the breeze.
Did asbestos spin in situ? Was this the mechanism of its toxicity?
Other ideas soon followed; what forces could be in play to produce a possible spin?
Pretty soon I was surrounded with a long list of impossible questions.
Slowly I began to map out my ideas, but what I needed was an image to support my thesis.
The search to this point had taken a great deal of time, as I viewed many images from various databases, many of them provided insights but were not totally supportive of my thesis.
As I continued to search I began to wonder if other insoluble silicates could behave in a similar fashion, if they did could humanity be looking at a wider explanation of disease.
When I found the image, it was the missing frame in a motion picture of knowledge that had been missed, and, without which, the electromagnetic drivers of asbestos would have remained unnoticed.
Summary of Hypothesis
Fibres or particles of fibre glass, asbestos, titanium dioxide, silicon dioxide or similar insoluble crystalline structures vibrate in situ, when subjected to various frequencies of EM radiation, causing them to behave as “Nano Blenders”.
Read the thesis:
Editor’s note on the images: The featured images depict nano medicine that can inject medicine into cells. This gives you an idea of the capabilities of nanotech to potentially penetrate cells. (Images: George Mason University, YouTube screenshot)
Article and thesis was used with permission.
Rob Watson is a retired photographer, who, in the latter part of his career has worked with many doctors and scientists assisting them with their imaging requirements. During his retirement, he has been investigating the links between nanoparticles and disease.