A Russian scientist, Pjotr Garjajev, has managed to intercept communication from a DNA molecule in the form of ultraviolet photons — in other words, light. This won't come as a surprise to anyone who is familiar with the biophoton work of Fritz-Albert Popp.
It is well known that if you use UV light to destroy 99 percent of a cell, including its DNA, you can almost entirely repair the damage in a single day just by illuminating the cell with the same wavelength at a much weaker intensity.
This phenomenon is known as photorepair.
Following the work of Popp, scientists around the globe have begun to consider that your body's communication system might be a complex network of resonance and frequency.
Dan Eden, writing for Viewzone, reports:
"Popp had begun experimenting … If cancer-causing chemicals could alter the body's biophoton emissions, then it might be that other substances could reintroduce better communication … [M]istletoe … appeared to help the body to 'resocialise' the photon emissions of tumor cells back to normal.
In one of numerous cases, Popp came across a woman in her thirties who had breast and vaginal cancer. Popp found a mistletoe remedy that created coherence in her cancer tissue samples … [A]fter a year, all her laboratory tests were virtually back to normal."