Compiled by

Campbell M Gold

CMG Archives


The nature of human life is a complicated and often a subjective or philosophical subject; however, by observation it is noted that our bodies are composed of cell masses that are logically organised into various tissues. The human body contains four general classes of tissues - muscle tissue, nerve tissue, epithelial tissue, and connective tissue. In turn, the various tissue types are organised into organs, which operate as systems. Each system (circulatory, respiratory, digestive, urinary, musculoskeletal, immune, nervous, endocrine, reproductive, and integumentary) has a clearly defined function (see following table) that contributes to the overall functioning of the complete human organism.

BODY SYSTEMS System Major Organs or Tissue Primary Functions


Heart, blood vessels, blood (some classifications also include lymphatic vessels and lymph in this system)

Transport of blood throughout the tissues of the body

Respiratory Nose, pharynx, larynx, trachea, bronchi, lungs

Exchange of carbon dioxide and oxygen; regulation of hydrogenion concentration


Mouth, pharynx, oesophagus, stomach, intestines, salivary glands, pancreas, liver, gallbladder

Digestion and absorption of organic nutrients, salts, and water

Urinary Kidneys, ureters, bladder, urethra

Regulation of plasma through controlled excretion of salts, water, and organic wastes

Musculoskeletal Cartilage, bone, ligaments, tendons, joints, skeletal muscle

Support, protection, and movement of the body; production of blood cells


White blood cells, lymph vessels and nodes, spleen, thymus, and other lymphoid tissue

Defence against foreign invaders; return of extracellular fluid to blood; formation of white blood cells

Nervous Brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerves and ganglia, special sense organs

Regulation and co-ordination of many activities in the body; detection of changes in the

System Major Organs or Tissue Primary Functions internal and external environments; states of consciousness; learning; cognition


All glands secreting hormones:

Pancreas, testes, ovaries, hypothalamus, kidneys, pituitary, thyroid, parathyroid, adrenal, intestinal, thymus, heart, and pineal

Regulation and co-ordination of many activities in the body


Male: testes, penis, and associated ducts and glands

Female: Ovaries, uterine tubes, uterus, vagina, mammary glands

Male: production of sperm; transfer of sperm to female

Female: Production of eggs; provision of a nutritive environment for the developing embryo and foetus; nutrition of the infant

Integumentary Skin

Protection against injury and dehydration; defence against foreign invaders; regulation of temperature

When the above is considered, some important question needs to be answered – What is the organisational power that instructs the various tissues to begin replenishing cells? What power causes a tissue to organise the correct quantity of new cells to replace the dead and dying cells?

When these questions are considered, it is clear that alone, biochemistry, physiology, and neurology are insufficient to manage and control the whole organism. Thus, logic dictates that there has to be some kind of template that governs overall. Further, from observation of the human organism and the laws governing the physical universe, that template would appear to be an electromagnetic force filed. In consequence of biophysical research and processes such as Kirlian photography, it has been demonstrated that such a filed exists, and is called the ‘bioplasma field’ or ‘bioplasmic body’.

Thus it is postulated that the bioplasma field is that which organises and orchestrates the neurology, the physiology, and the biochemistry of the human organism, and further, it is this field which is causal in the mechanics of iridology.

What is the possible source of the bioplasma field?

The possible source of the bioplasma field is that it is generated at conception, possibly from the energy within the DNA molecule. The bioplasma then forms a template along which the developing organism has to form. In addition, the bioplasm organises function, structure, repair protocols, and metabolism. Consequently, whenever the organism undergoes any change, each part of the organism will reflect that change in some way. For instance, the iris will reflect stress, trauma, and pathology that exist in the various parts of the body.

Russian scientists from the Bioinformation Institute of A. S. Popov All-Union Scientific and Technical Society of Radio Technology and Electrical Communications, began an extensive program on extrasensory perception in 1965. They started to use the methods of physicists with their experiments on telepathy. The scientists of this Popov group later announced the discovery that living organisms emit vibrations at a frequency of 300 to 2,0 nanometers. They called this energy the biofield, or bioplasma. They showed that the biofield/bioplasma was stronger when people were more successful at transferring/projecting their bioenergy. These findings were confirmed at the Medical Sciences Academy in Moscow, and they are supported by research in Germany, Poland, the Netherlands, and Great Britain.

Since the 1950's, Dr. Victor Inyushin, at Kazakh University in Russia, has also done extensive research in the human energy field. He suggests the existence of a bioplasmic energy field composed of ions, free protons, and free electrons. He suggests that the bioplasmic energy field is a fifth state of matter (the four states are solids, liquids, gases, and plasma). Inyushin's work shows that the bioplasmic particles are constantly renewed by chemical processes in the cells and are in constant motion. There is a balance of positive and negative particles within the bioplasma that is relatively stable. A severe shift in this balance causes a change in the health of the organism. At the same time, in a healthy being, some of this energy or bioplasma is radiated into space.

In conclusion, modern science tells us that the human organism is not just a physical structure made of molecules; but like everything else, is composed of energy fields. We are constantly changing, ebbing, and flowing, just like the sea. Scientists are learning to measure these subtle changes. The human energy field is the frontier for modern research, and the development of new diagnostic and treatment systems.

In the words of Gloria Alvino (R.Ph., B.S., M.S), ‘We are constantly swimming in a vast sea of life energy fields, thought fields, and bioplasmic forms, moving about and streaming off the body. We are vibrating; radiating bioplasma itself. People have recognised this phenomenon in the past. Now we are rediscovering it. This is thus not a new phenomenon; but rather, a new observation, a growing awareness, a new perspective, and a renewed interest in studying the intricacies of the unknown.’

Again, it is postulated that the bioplasma field is an electromagnetic field that organises and orchestrates the neurology, the physiology, and the biochemistry of the human organism. Further, it is again suggested that it is this field that is the causal element in the mechanics of iridology. 27082010/1