What’s actually in an LSM Resonance Remedy?
Let us consider the question: “Exactly how do LSM Resonance Remedies work?” To do so, let us start by looking at what an LSM Resonance Remedy is.
An LSM Resonance Remedy normally consists of a dropper bottle that contains water and no other material ingredients at all. This water is only the carrier medium for information fields which have been impregnated or imprinted into it.
To understand this, think of what happens when you turn on your radio. Radio waves are broadcast remotely, and travel through the air to your radio antenna, which picks up these waves and then converts them into audible signals that you then listen to. Have you ever considered how that happened? It’s quite extraordinary, when you think of it, but this captures the essence of what we mean by “information fields”.
The phrase “information fields” refers to a recognised domain in modern physics. It is the way that an underlying substrate or carrier medium is patterned in a meaningful way. In this case, your radio is just the receiver of the radio waves. The radio waves are energy fields that are acting as the carrier medium for information fields. The information fields consist in the meaningful patterning of those radio waves. If those radio waves were not meaningfully patterned, then when you switched your radio on, you would just hear static of no relevance to your brain. And if you ponder that, you will have understood the difference between “energy fields” and “information fields”.
A similar example is a CD, which to all appearances is just a thin piece of plastic, yet on it is encoded information that can be converted by a CD player into music. In this case, the plastic is the carrier medium, and the music encoded into it is the information fields carried on the CD.
Are you starting to see a pattern emerging, in each of these examples? In each case we have a carrier medium which is the part which is most readily seen, touched or measured, and then we have meaningful information that has been encoded into it. Most significantly, the meaningful information cannot be easily seen, touched or measured when analysing the carrier medium, unless you have the right specialised equipment, such as a radio or a CD player. Otherwise, if someone claimed that those radio waves or that thin bit of plastic had music invisibly encoded into it, you might think they were crazy.
Now let’s go back to the dropper bottle of an LSM Resonance Remedy: here the exact same principles apply. The water is the carrier medium, and information fields relevant to health (e.g. such as those relating to the lungs, or to a toxin or infection) have been encoded into this carrier medium. The specialised equipment required to convert this meaningful information into something that is useable for health is not a radio or a CD player, but your own internal organs. That is why we use LSM Resonance Testing, whenever we can do so, to assess the biofields of a patient’s internal organs individually in order to see which types of “music” (i.e., meaningful information) are most relevant to a particular case – think of this as working out which radio station your mother-in-law wants to listen to before you switch it on for her.
How can just a drop under the tongue do so much?
In systems science, the concept of something that is “nonlinear” means that an apparently small input can lead to a disproportionately large outcome, provided the right input is given and at the right time and in the right location in the system. We also refer to this in Living Systems Medicine as looking for “leverage points” in the system – which are the places where we seek to place our focus, each one like a small lever that is capable of lifting a large boulder.
Applying nonlinear science to medicine, we can see that the quantity of the input is not as important as its strategic value, especially if we are looking for a nonlinear form of treatment as in LSM Resonance Remedies. When you place a drop under the tongue, the drop itself is just a bit of water that acts as a carrier medium for information fields, so we do not need a large amount of water, and in fact it is more effective to use a tiny amount of it so as not to overwhelm the system with too much at once. (To illustrate the latter point, I recall a ridiculous scene from the classic comedy show “Fawlty Towers” where the mad hotel manager Mr Fawlty tries to make himself better understood to some German guests by barking the words at them in a very loud voice. By way of parallel, if we increase the amount of water placed under the tongue, it does not change the information fields given [=words spoken by Mr Fawlty to his German guests], but just ends up being like Mr Fawlty shouting unnecessarily!)
We place it under the tongue because there is a rich blood supply there, so all we are trying to do is apply a certain information field to the bloodstream – the drop of water is only the vehicle to get it there.
We use water as our chosen carrier medium because it is the most effective one and also happens to be what most of the human body already consists of, which means we are providing the information fields to the body using a very easily recognisable substrate that can be immediately integrated into the system. However, the information fields could alternatively be provided to the body, where needed, using other substrates.
This explains the use of a drop of water as a substrate, and the reason it is placed under the tongue. How, though, can information fields of the type used in LSM Resonance Remedies have such a disproportionately significant effect in living systems?
This key question opens the door to a vast discussion that you can explore further throughout this website. In essence, the answer lies in recognising the properties of living systems, in systems science.
Amongst these properties, perhaps the most important one is that living systems are intelligent, self-managing systems, and it is as a result of this that nonlinear inputs can have such a big outcome.
This is the nature of nonlinear science, a whole field of study that has existed for many decades and has been applied to dozens of other areas of our lives – but not previously to medicine. For instance, it has been used in relation to researching optical fibers, nerve fibers, autocatalytic chemical reactions, superconductors, solid state physics, biochemical solitons and elementary particle physics – as well as the famous example of chaos theory dubbed the “Butterfly Effect”. So why not medicine too?
Two illustrative examples of a “nonlinear” input – a small input that achieves a disproportionately big outcome
In the famous story of David and Goliath, which has been told and retold down through the millennia – and most recently by author Malcolm Gladwell in his brilliant book, “David and Goliath” – a small shepherd boy called David defeated a giant warrior called Goliath. Goliath was huge, strong, dressed in armour, had various weapons, and had been chosen as a champion to represent his people. David, on the other hand, was small, weak, dressed in rags, and had never been chosen as anyone’s warrior or champion. This is why the story has persisted through so many generations: everyone is amazed at the little underdog who then defeats the gigantic warrior with just a single sling of a rock at Goliath’s forehead.
Author Malcolm Gladwell argues in his book that Goliath’s defeat should not come as a surprise after all, because actually David chose an approach well suited to defeating Goliath because it was unexpected – and ideally suited to the task at hand – coming at the situation from a fresh angle. Then he goes on to share many other brilliant parallel examples of this.
Here I would like to make a different but related point, though, which Gladwell does not mention: this story is a fine example of nonlinearity in systems science.
The story of David and Goliath brings to life the very essence of what we mean by a “nonlinear” input. Think back, again, to the above discussion regarding the question of how a single drop of water could possibly have such a big impact in a living system.
Well, like when David defeated Goliath, the size is not as important as the strategy. That is the essence of nonlinearity.
For my second example, imagine that you are the King and your country is at war. Which of the following actions is most likely to win you the war? –
- Sending more troops to the front
- Sending more supplies to the existing troops, such as food, water, weapons and fresh uniforms
- Sitting down for a short conversation with the General of the army in order to share a better strategy with him
Relating this to medicine, the first option above is like giving the body biochemically active medications, the second option is like nutritional therapy, and the third option is like LSM. Each of the above may help, but clearly the third option holds the highest odds of winning the war swiftly and decisively.
No matter how many soldiers you have or how well-equipped they are, they will lose every battle if their General is not using a good strategy. Conversely, all it takes is a few brief words to the General and the war could be won within minutes – provided that they are the right words delivered to the right person at the right time.
And that, in a nutshell, is what “nonlinear” means – and this is the extraordinary power of the LSM approach.
A movie scene depicted this concept well. In case you have seen “Braveheart”, you may remember how Mel Gibson led an army into battle where the enemy troops vastly outnumbered them, by odds such as ten to one – and yet his side won through sheer strategy. They did several clever, unexpected things and won against overwhelming odds. That’s the power of nonlinearity!
So, how do LSM Resonance Remedies work? Moving away from analogies of wartime, perhaps it would be nice to close on a more loving note. Apply these same principles to romance and you will, I am sure, agree that the delivery of just 3 short words, to the right person and at the right time, could utterly transform the entire future of both individuals – and potentially everyone they ever meet after that, and many future generations of people who might come into being through the children they produce, and possibly every place they go and live in, and how they spend their days and nights for many years to come. How, you might wonder, could so many things come about through whispering only 3 words? The answer, as I’m sure you realize by now, is: n_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ (you’ll know which letters go here).