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By Daniel Taylor

Mainstream science reports detail methods of wirelessly controlling cell function and gene expression in mice.

A report from 2015 published in Nature details the use of nanoparticles and “…the development of a genetically encoded system for remote regulation of gene expression by low-frequency radio waves (RFs) or a magnetic field.”

The report says:

In mice with stem cell or viral expression of these genetically encoded components, remote stimulation of insulin transgene expression with RF or a magnet lowers blood glucose.

A similar report from 2018 details “Wireless control of cellular function by activation of a novel protein responsive to electromagnetic fields.”

Using a cloned gene from the glass catfish species, researchers “…identified an electromagnetic perceptive gene (EPG) from the K. bicirrhis encoding a protein that responds to EMF. This EPG gene was cloned and expressed in mammalian cells, neuronal cultures and in rat’s brain.”

The report continues, documenting remote control over motor function in rats:

Moreover, wireless magnetic activation of EPG in rat motor cortex induced motor evoked responses of the contralateral forelimb in vivo. Here we report on the development of a new technology for remote, non-invasive modulation of cell function.

Source: Old-Thinker News