528 Hz frequency and your DNA
According to Dr. Leonard Horowitz, 528 Hz frequency has the ability to heal damaged DNA. At the time I’m writing these lines, there’s not enough scientific research on this subject. What we do know for sure is that Dr. Horowitz learned the theory that the 528 Hz frequency repairs damaged DNA from Lee Lorenzen, who used the 528 Hz frequency to create water clusters.
Clustered water is broken down into small stable rings or clusters. Our DNA has membranes through which water can flow and excrete impurities. Because clustered water is smaller than bound water, it flows more easily through cell membranes and removes these impurities more efficiently. The larger, bound water doesn’t flow as easily through the cell membranes, leaving the impurities behind and eventually leading to disease.
Other researchers have found that six-sided, crystal-shaped, hexagonal water molecules form the supporting matrix of healthy DNA. He suspects that depletion of this matrix is a fundamental process that negatively affects virtually every physiological function. They say that the hexagonal clear clusters that support the DNA double helix vibrate at a specific resonant frequency – 528 cycles per second.
Of course, all these revelations don’t mean that 528 hertz will fix your DNA in a direct way. But if the 528 hertz have a positive effect on the water clusters, then they can help eliminate impurities so that your body becomes and remains healthy and balanced.
How Music and 528 Hz Can Affect DNA
Sound and vibration can activate your DNA
In 1998, Dr. Glen Rein of the Quantum Biology Research Lab in New York conducted experiments with in vitro DNA. Four styles of music, including Sanskrit and Gregorian chants, were converted to scalar audio waves and played into test tubes containing in vitro DNA via a CD player. The effects of the music were determined by measuring the absorption of UV light in the DNA tubes after the samples were exposed to the music for one hour.
The results of one experiment showed that classical music increased absorption by 1.1%, while rock music decreased absorption by 1.8%, showing no effect. Gregorian chants, on the other hand, increased absorption by 5.0% and 9.1% in two separate experiments. Sanskrit chants produced a similar effect of 8.2% and 5.8% in two separate experiments. Thus, both types of sacred chants had a strong unwinding effect on DNA.
Glen Rein’s experiment shows that music can resonate with human DNA. Rock and classical music have no effect on DNA, but spiritual music chants resonate with DNA. Although these experiments were conducted with isolated and purified DNA, it’s likely that the frequencies associated with these forms of music also resonate with DNA in the body.
Another study titled “Effect of Sound Waves on Synthesis of Nucleic Acid and Protein in Chrysanthemum” ends with the conclusion, “This result suggests that some stress-induced genes are turned on under sound stimulation and transcription is increased.”
If genes can be turned on or off by “sound simulations,” it stands to reason that DNA can also be affected by sound, and if by sound, then by the frequency of the sound.
It’s obvious that sound can positively affect our lives, and the assumption that 528 Hz (and other frequencies) can affect DNA has some scientific validity. However, for the claim that DNA is repaired, more research is needed.