Genetics - Epigenetics

Q. I’ve heard the term cellular memory. What is that?

Q. I’m fascinated by what I’m learning about cellular memory. Couldn’t epigenetics explain being gay?

Q.  What’s all this about DNA having a hidden code or second language that may be responsible for triggering diseases? And what is DNA anyway?

Q. I’ve heard that some stressors impact boys more than girls. Do you have an example of this?

Q. I always use three lumps of sugar in my coffee; not one, not two, not four, but three—just like my father, my grandfather, and my great-grandfather. That proves this behavior is inherited and carried on a gene, right?

Q. What is nature and what is nurture in relation to cellular memory?

Q. I have heard you talk about “cellular memory” and organ transplants. Do the neurons in a transplanted organ retain their cellular memory and still put out the same electromagnetic frequency as when in the body of the donor? And, if so, how long will that last?

Q. I’ve enjoyed reading your blogs about Stiff-Person Syndrome or SPS. Do you think cellular memory plays a role in hereditary illnesses? For example, SPS is not supposed to be hereditary and yet I know a family in which there are a number of cases of auto-immune disorders. Might cellular memory play a role in the reason some family members get a disease while others do not?

Q. My kids told me that transplant recipients sometimes take on characteristics of their donors. Give me a break—that can’t be true, can it?

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