WHO MAKES YOU BODY?
YOUR PARENTS OR YOU? OR YOUR GOD?
puraaANo such as
bhaagvt puraaAN, sKND puraaAN
describe the acquiring of a human body or any living body by an
aat`maa (soul) as it travels in the
eternal cylce of birth and death called sNsaar
in this creation called the world that is perceptible and sensible to living
beings...This knowledge of SCIENCES OF CREATION AND
LIFE is called veD in
An aat`maa (soul) has to acquire a
body to be manifested as a living being and perform all the kARm or actions it
can or wishes to perform. And that physical body is designed and made by the
aat`maa itself to experience the
kARm-fl (fruits or results of
aat`maa has banked in the previous lives as a living being of
various ruup (forms) and
naam.....This means that YOU
as an aat`maa:
- YOU HAVE DESIGNED YOUR OWN BODY IN
THIS LIFE TIME......
- AND YOU WILL DESIGN THE FUTURE BODIES YOU WILL
- YOU WILL DESIGN YOUR OWN BODY EACH LIFE
TIME TO EXPERIENCE THE kARm-fl THAT YOU
HAVE TO EXPERIENCE SOMETIME IN YOUR TRAVELS WITH VARIOUS TYPES OF BODIES....
- THE EXPERIENCE OF THE kARm-fl FROM THE
kARm OF YOUR
PREVIOUS LIVES FRUCTIFIES AS PER THE GRAND SCHEME AND PLAN OF CREATION BY YOUR
- THE EXTENT OF FRUCTIFICATION OF YOUR
kARm-fl IS DRAWN FROM THE 3 BANKS WHERE
THE kARm-fl ARE STORED ETERNALLY....
- YOUR 3 kARm-fl
BANKS ARE: 1: aagm, 2:
sNchit`t and 3: pRARbh`daa.
YOU can visit the various
veD pages on this PVAF
web site to understand to an extent all of the above
TRUTH as the above is the
knowledge from veD and
veD CAN NEVER BE
UNTRUE......or write to
chmpklaal Daajibhaai misTRii
to participate in the veD study
continually going on at PVAF or to ask for discussion on the above subject
Since the discovery of DNA the sciences of genetics is on a fast track to
find out how bodies of living beings including humans are made and how they
function...But current medical sciences know only about one percent of a human
body and then again this knowledge is fragmented as all parts of any human body
work in a consortium and not on an stand-alone individual basis...But the
current medical science has ignored the aspect of aat`maa totally since Rene
Descartes said some 500 years ago on the even of discovery of current science
that "all things in creations are mechanical bodies"......
Please click on the next line to read an interesting medical research being
done and known as DNA EPIGENETICS: WHY IDENTICAL TWINS
STOP BEING IDENTICAL....BECAUSE DNA EPIGENETICS HAS KICKED IN...
as reported by
Globe and Mail....or you can read it directly
by visiting the newspaper web site....
Why identical twins stop being identical:
Because DNA 'epigenetics' has
By PAUL TAYLOR
Globe and Mail: Saturday, March 20, 2004 - Page
As children, Malcolm and Michael Lee liked to see if people could tell them
apart. In Grade 9, the identical twins from Maple Ridge, B.C., switched classes
one day, "and no one knew it," Malcolm recalls.
But at the age of 19, their lives took dramatically different paths. Malcolm was
stricken with schizophrenia and suffered from hallucinations and delusions. He
was certain he could hear Princess Diana and John Kennedy talking to him. He
spent much of the next two decades in mental institutions and group homes.
Michael, by contrast, was completely unaffected by the mental disorder. He went
to university, became a computer programmer, got married and had a family.
Medical researchers have long been baffled by such cases. How could two people
who inherit virtually identical genes and grow up together turn out so
different? Neither conventional genetics nor environmental influences seem to
offer a convincing explanation.
But now an emerging field of research known as epigenetics may solve the riddle
of schizophrenia and shed light on other complex inherited disorders, including
manic depression, diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis and some cancers. It may even
explain how personality is shaped in early infancy.
Epigenetics is the study of gene regulation -- or what turns genes on and off.
Researchers speculate that twins can be born with the same DNA, but undergo
subtle changes in which different genes are activated, giving rise to different
Dr. Arturas Petronis heads a research team at the Centre for Addiction and
Mental Health in Toronto studying genetic snippets of schizophrenics and
non-schizophrenics. "If we can understand schizophrenia . . . then we should
also be able to understand other complex diseases," he says, noting that his
researchers have already discovered "significant" differences between the two
Epigenetic factors can alter the activity of genes in a variety of ways without
fundamentally changing the genes themselves. One process is methylation:
Specific molecules, know as methyl groups, made up of one carbon and three
hydrogen atoms, attach themselves to various genes and act like keys in locks,
shutting down some of them.
Researchers are now investigating the possibility that an accumulation of tiny
mistakes during epigenetic regulation could set the stage for a disease. Rather
than being caused by a major mutation in the DNA sequence, a disease may arise
because genes remain active or inactive when they shouldn't.
"We are not saying that DNA sequence variation is totally irrelevant to complex
diseases," said Dr. Petronis. "There are some clear examples, such as certain
breast cancers, where this is the case. But there are many other conditions in
which epigenetic misregulation seems to fit the story very well."
It's unlikely that entire genes would be actually shut off. Instead, their
activity may simply be adjusted up or down -- just enough to trigger a disease.
The first major overhaul of epigenetic factors occurs at the time of conception.
When the egg and sperm meet to form an embryo, each has a different pattern of
methylated genes. The old methyl groups are stripped away and then reform on
specific genes as new cells develop in the rapidly growing fetus. Some of the
patterns appear to be passed down from the mother, and others from the father,
in a process called parental imprinting.
Researchers don't yet understand how this complex process works, said Dr. Judith
Hall, a professor of pediatrics and medical genetics at the University of
British Columbia. But current evidence suggests that a mother's diet can
influence at least some of the epigenetic patterns being established in the
For instance, researchers have long known that women whose diets are deficient
in the nutrient folic acid are at much greater risk of giving birth to children
with defects such as spina bifida. However, they weren't sure why. Now they
believe that folic acid, which is added to flour and other grains in Canada,
provides the raw ingredients for building methyl groups and thereby assists in
normal fetal development, Dr. Hall said.
Some researchers are also asking whether the apparent prevalence of some birth
defects in "test-tube babies" may result from a disruption in normal epigenetic
formation. A few studies have suggested there is a slightly elevated rate of
Beckwith-Wiedemann syndrome, which causes growth abnormalities, among children
created through in-vitro fertilization.
Mixing the egg and the sperm in a petri dish, rather than in a woman's body,
could represent "an environmental change that may alter methylation," said
Rosanna Weksberg, head of clinical and metabolic genetics at the Hospital for
Sick Children in Toronto, who is trying to co-ordinate a study to examine the
Epigenetic changes continue to take place once a child is born and may be
influenced by child-rearing practices. Michael Meaney, a professor of medicine
at McGill University, has been exploring this by observing how lab rats treat
their young, and has discovered that infant rats given the best maternal care
are most likely to respond calmly to stress later in life.
Dr. Meaney says attentive mother rats tend to lick and groom their babies a lot,
which stimulates specific developments in the baby's brains and turns on genes
that can curb stress hormones. So when a stressful situation arises, these rats
react in a "chilled-out" fashion.
Some epigenetic patterns shaped by childhood experiences have a lasting effect,
but further changes seem to take place at various stages of growth and
development. Adolescence, for instance, is marked by a major flux in hormones,
which could set off another swing in epigenetic signals. Several diseases,
including schizophrenia, tend to arise at this time.
Schizophrenics tend to suffer from fewer symptoms as they get older. Malcolm
Lee, for example, is now 41, and his auditory hallucinations have almost
completely disappeared. He's on new medication -- which may be a factor in his
improvement -- working part-time and attending night school.
Researchers still have a big job ahead in determining precisely what made him
and his brother so different. But once they identify which signals may be
causing which diseases, they can start looking for ways to fix the problems.
Paul Taylor is a Globe and Mail assistant national editor, responsible for
health and science coverage.