Comments - December 7, 2004 -
A modified and expanded version of this report was submitted to the moderated
Internet Newsgroup sci.psychology.research on December 6, 2004. That
report has now been accepted by the people running the Newsgroup and posted
there. During the next few days I am planning to circulate notes recommending
that interested parties around the world submit responses of their own for
posting to that Newsgroup.
The following is a modified
copy of a research report which was addressed to the U.S. Surgeon General
and the president of the National Organization for Women
sent to them both by regular surface mail on November 29, 2004. Copies
of the original report are scheduled to be sent to a number of medical groups,
medical journals, news services, and women’s magazines. Another report
containing additional information is scheduled to be submitted to a moderated
Internet Newsgroup for posting and discussion. That one will probably
be appended to this present report.
If all goes according to plan, updates regarding
this effort will be posted to this Web page. Unfortunately, this Web
site’s bandwidth is limited. And if too many people access the site
during a given month it will stop running for a few weeks. Should that
happen people can try contacting me by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
Why is the time length of the human female reproductive cycle about
the same for women around the world, approximately 28 days?
A Possible Answer:
Assuming that it is the same, some environmental factor could be regulating
We know that over periods of thousands of years
the evolutionary process causes changes to take place in human DNA which
make it possible for people living in different areas to better adapt to
their immediate surroundings. Skin color, body size and shape, physical
and mental abilities, and temperament can be affected among other things.
And although I might be incorrect about this as I am not an expert on the
subject, one thing which I understand has never changed contrary to evolutionary
process dictates is the average time length of the human female reproductive
cycle. It might be about 28 days long for women who live in polar
areas, temperate areas, the tropics, deserts, and even remote islands and
jungle areas where entire societies have been isolated from others for thousands
of years. According to evolutionary process rules its time length should
probably be 15 days for women living in some areas for example, and 45 days
for women living in other areas. If it is in fact the same for women
everywhere then that might suggest that some environmental factor which is
the same around the world could be regulating the time length of that cycle.
My data suggest to me that it might be the
earth’s geomagnetic energy field. And that energy field is itself
being affected by the sun’s magnetic energy field, the locations of the
moon and the sun in the sky, and approaching earthquakes.
What environmental factor or factors are involved with that regulation
A Possible Answer:
For about a decade I have been running an informal
earthquake forecasting program which relies in part on what I believe are
human biological responses to what appear to me to be earthquake fault zone
activity related electromagnetic energy fields (low frequency radio waves).
One part of that program can be seen at: Data.html
I understand that those radio waves are also often linked with the earth’s
geomagnetic energy field. A small percentage of population, perhaps
1 person in 1000, might be having especially strong responses like that.
My discussions with people who are “earthquake sensitive” indicate to me
that women are probably more often affected by those energy fields than are
men. And when the energy fields are particularly strong they can reportedly
wreck havoc on a woman’s monthly reproductive cycle.
My research indicates to me that those energy
fields have a cyclic nature. And several of the important ones are
each about a month long. That information combined with the information
on the effects which they can have on the human female reproductive cycle
suggests to me that there might be a link between the energy fields and the
No scientist that I know of in any country
is an expert in this area. The following highly simplified discussion
of this complex subject is theoretical.
Exactly how are the sun, the moon, and approaching earthquakes affecting
those electromagnetic energy fields?
A Possible Answer:
If I understand all of this correctly, the magnetic
energy field of the sun can interact with the earth’s geomagnetic energy
field and under the right conditions produce effects here on the surface
of the earth. The sun rotates on its North and South Pole axis an average
of once every 28 days. And as a result certain fluctuations in the
sun’s magnetic energy field which are felt here on earth would tend to repeat
around the same time each month. Additionally, the locations of both
the moon and the sun in the sky (the sun is less important) affect events
taking place in fault zones around the world where earthquakes are about
to occur. Those events can then also affect the earth’s geomagnetic
energy field. Since the moon circles the earth roughly once every 30
days those events can repeat about the same time each month. The result
of all of this could be that over tens or perhaps hundreds of thousands of
years of human evolution there were enough regularly spaced fluctuations
in the earth’s geomagnetic energy field to encourage the human female reproductive
system’s hormone control system to begin operating on a cycle which has a
time length of about 28 days.
If that time length regulation process is real,
then why is the actual starting date for the human female reproductive cycle
not the same for women everywhere each month?
A Possible Answer:
It could be that the evolutionary process “Survival
Of The Fittest” rule determined that humans could best survive in a hostile
world if those starting times were different. Also, my data suggest
to me that different people might be reacting to those energy field fluctuations
at different times.
Regardless of whether or not the sun’s magnetic
field, the locations of the moon and the sun in the sky, and earthquakes
are involved, if women’s reproductive cycle time lengths are in fact being
affected by some type of global electromagnetic energy field then there are
some important questions including the following ones which medical researchers
should attempt to answer:
· What happens after a woman reaches a postmenopausal age?
The electromagnetic energy fields affecting her reproductive cycle might
continue to send “start” signals to her each month. Does the fact that
she can no longer respond to them increase her chances of developing health
problems such as severe depression, hot flashes, and certain types of cancer?
· What other health related effects might those energy
fields be having on women or even on men?
Researchers interested in investigating this
subject matter should review the information on my 128.html
Web pages and then contact me for additional information. I have a
quite a bit of information regarding the nature and behavior of those energy
fields and information on how some of them can be reproduced under laboratory
conditions. The best people to work with initially in connection with
medical studies aimed at answering those questions would probably be people
who are known to be strongly “earthquake sensitive.”