Copy right ©2008 Tom Mostert

Our body is a high-tech industrial complex. It is a machine with several tools. A qualified maintenance system. A building and constructor department and a chemical plant for protein synthesis. All those special facilities work continuously or on the shift. Several maintenance works need parts of the machine to switch off. Switching off parts of our body system is a hazardous action and therefore done within several periods of just a few minutes. If these periods prolongs longer than 10 minutes severe brain damage may develop. For our body health it is very important and inevitable to perform this maintenance daily.

Switching down our machine involves stopping activity and its control system. Learn how we switch off the Cortex Cerebrum and switch over to another life control system.

The Cortex Cerebrum (CC) is the operator of our body. It is a computerized memory system programmed by ourselves and our environment. Other creatures tries also to program and influence the information stored in our Cortex Cerebrum. They use power of persuasion, politics, religions, sneaky tricks and violence, lies and fantasy, treating with self created laws and rules you have to obey. Every thing you like is forbidden or restricted. But it had its function in the evolution process. Do we have to proceed this way?

Now it forms an obstacle for further life improvement developments.

It is essential that the Cortex Cerebrum uses our body with care and give time for the maintenance and constructor system to repair and maintain our body. Intensive use will result in stress and decreased maintenance, the body will degenerate and poisoned and may develop all kind of legions.

Our hyper active life (community) leads to such a unwanted situation. Of all kind of stress related legions only the symptoms will be treated. Our own repair and maintenance system is completely ignored. Some will hardly come into the natural regeneration process and turn into a degeneration spiral, difficult to come out themselves.


Tom Mostert
Synapius Scientiarum Medicæ