Long-haul Air Travel is part of our lives. There is mounting evidence that flying shortens your lifespan. This is especially true for those who frequently travel long-haul flights.
Airlines have conducted studies and found shorter life expectancy among airline personnel, but these studies have, as yet, not been made public.
I recently came across some interesting information on how air travel affects the human system, and can disrupt our health. Even holiday flyers need to know how flying can stress the body and how to protect themselves from adverse effects when traveling. This is based on the understanding of the body as an electric field, which can be disrupted and experience interference with normal functioning during long-haul flights.
Here is what you need to know:
– Long-haul travel depletes the energy or auric field around your body. This is far more than simple fatigue from time zone changes, that we innocently call “jetlag”.
– Pan continental and trans-ocean flights are more degenerative to the human auric field than short flights of 3 hours or less.
– Virtually everyone aboard a 9-10 hour long-haul international flight, will disembark with varying degrees of irregular or ruptured auric function. Traveling latitudinally in eastbound vectors are the most detrimental.
Why would this be happening?
Most commercial planes fly at altitudes of 35,000 feet. This is outside the regulatory pulse of the Schumann Resonance. The Schumann Resonance is the planet’s ‘heartbeat’, it is an anionic charge released by the earth that combines with the cationic charges released from the stratosphere to form an electro-magno capacitor around the planet. This protective resonance capacitor extends from ground level to about 30,000 feet up. It forms a background resonance that plays a key role in regulating the vital organs and glandular rhythms in the human body. Planes flying between 35,000 to 38,000 feet, as most do, are outside this regulatory range, and the metal body of the aircraft further deflects any remaining integration. And so those in the plane are exposed to greatly increased radiation at those higher altitudes.
NASA is aware of this distortion of our physical rhythms in the human body, because it has caused chronic physical problems among astronauts.
Doctors who have studied jet fatigue are aware that long flights force the heart to work harder, and that long range flights can cause the heart to enlarge. Those pilots and flight attendants who fly daily, stress their bodies and the energy fields around their bodies, to the extent that chronic diseases result and ‘aging’ is accelerated.
The airlines which conducted studies of the effects of long term flights found shorter life expectancy among airline personnel. They are also aware that “hypobaric hypoxia” or deficiency of oxygen caused by pressurization of the aircraft, alters body rhythms after long flights, significantly reducing human hormone levels.
For passengers, lower oxygen levels in the cabin are further exacerbated by:
– the cramped conditions for seating over extended periods, which prevent proper rest
– the impairment of blood circulation
– the extremely dry air
– the low pressure in the cabins.
Flights of under 3-4 hours allow quicker recovery. But all flights are damaging to the human body.
So, the most important factors to take into consideration are:
– duration of the flight
– the frequency of flights taken
– the age and general physical health of the person flying.
What can be done to minimize these detrimental effects?
Here are some little known things you can do.
1) Avoid flying whenever you can.
2) Work at keeping your health at optimum levels through every means possible: exercise, healthy diet, sleep, staying emotionally and mentally fit.
Note: Be aware of your emotional state. If you are affected by depression, anxiety, lethargy, chronic fatigue, insomnia you will need to pay attention to this or it will compromise your health much quicker.
3) Avoid microwaved food – this disrupts the structure of the food, and consequently the body’s ability to properly digest and eliminate waste.
4) Wear certain gemstone combinations – More on Gems as a Natural Radiation Protection.
5) Wear silver, copper or gold on both wrists – palladium or platinum are best.
6) Wear a stabilizing pendant of lapis lazuli, malachite or azurite to help hold your auric field intact.
After a long-haul flight, take a mineral salts bath and avoid sleeping pills. Keep the body hydrated as much as possible during and after the flight.
Other things you can do to strengthen yourself
1) Exercise at least 30 minutes per day – (any type of yoga: Tai Chi, QiGong; or Walking)
2) Increase water consumption, and magnetize your water.
3) Detoxify with saunas, colonic irrigation, massage therapy.
4) Use salt baths, mineral baths, and thermal natural springs.
5) Use the Tesla Violet Ray Therapy.
6) Use of magnetics on the soles of the feet and wrist.
7) Avoid excesses of alcohol, tobacco and prescription drugs.
8 Take a digestive cleanse weekly, such as raw garlic, ginger, apple cider vinegar.
9) Use pure sonic frequency with crystal bowls, Tibetan bowls and tuning forks to tone your energy field.
10) Work with Phi cut Vogel crystals, in auric sealing
11) Smudge, sage your body
12) If you need to spend hours in front of a computer, neutralize the bombardment of your body.
Taking Beta-1,3-D Glucan – an immune system enhancer has been shown to protect from radiation encountered during airline travel, from x-rays, mammograms, and EMF from other sources including high-tension power lines, proximity to nuclear facilities, computer terminals, and the sun. It might be good to incorporate this as part of your regular supplements.
What are the best ways of neutralizing the bombardment of the body with EMF frequencies?
EMF protection has become very fashionable and is now big business. But does it work? The wearing of gemstones may be far more helpful than the current trend of wearing man-made electromagnetic radiation neutralizing devices. Gemstones are powerful and have a proven history of protecting wearers from negative forces. A single refractive gem worn on one hand and a double refractive gem on the other will go far to deflect EMF fields.
Passengers: How to Protect Yourself While on the Long-haul Flight
The deadly bacteria MRSA is now found in hotel rooms, hospitals, and on airplanes. It kills an estimated 20,000 Americans each year. However, you can minimize your risks, by being vigilant.
1. Buy your own bottled water after you go through security. Enroute ask the attendant for an unopened bottle.
Remember: Your risks increase when someone opens the bottle, pours it into a glass, adds ice, and hands it to you.
2. Being restricted in a pressurized cabin, breathing recirculated air, with hundreds of people coughing, sneezing and talking around you, means you are exposed to a massive onslaught of toxins. Boosting your immune system is the only way to deal with this.
– Bring your own Vitamin C in convenient packets for portability. You can easily pour a packet into your water bottle or juice.
– Take a packet before you board the flight. Take 1,000 mg of Vitamin C every hour while in-flight.
– Continue taking a few packets after the flight, especially, if you suspect you may have been exposed to sick passengers. It’s always easier to prevent an illness, than to spend time recuperating.
3. The most bioavailable Vitamin C is Lypo-Spheric Vitamin C, Box of 30 – 1,000 mg packets
Using a lyposomal nano-spheric system of transport, it moves through the intestinal wall into the blood, attaining serum levels nearly double those with oral forms of delivery. This form of vitamin C also contains 1000 mg of essential phospholipids. Highly recommended by doctors.
Major Germ Zones on Planes
Water – Never drink water that comes from the airplane reservoirs: washrooms, kitchen or ice offered from on-board ice machines. E-coli has been found in airline water tanks.
Seat Pockets – these are very difficult to clean, and can harbor germs. Avoid using them.
Tray Tables – germs can live on nonporous surfaces like hard plastic and metal. Parents have been seen using them to change baby diapers. Passengers vomit on them. In 2007, Univ. of Arizona research showed 60% of airplane tray tables were positive for the MRSA superbug, while only 11% of samples from the New York subway tested positive.
– Bring your own alcohol wipes to clean your tray before and after use. Never eat directly off the surface.
Airplane Meals – You take your chances on these. In 2009, FDA inspections of LSG Sky Chefs – the world’s largest airplane caterer for major airlines, found the kitchens crawling with roaches, and employees handling food with bare hands and unwashed gloves. By 2010, in a subsequent report, they had passed inspection. But slip-ups can easily recur. You never know what has been done to an airplane meal.
Airplane Pillows and Blankets – The pillows have covers and the blankets are usually sealed in plastic to indicate cleanliness. But a 2007 investigation by the Wall Street Journal, revealed that airlines actually clean their blankets only every 5-30 days. So don’t assume you’ve got a clean blanket just because it comes wrapped in plastic. Some airline laundry contractors have been known to cut costs by just repackaging the pillows and blankets without cleaning them. Because of this, some airlines no longer supply pillows and blankets. Others charge for them. Hopefully, you are getting something clean, if you pay for it. If you can manage it, it’s best to bring your own.
Airplane Washrooms – This is a Red Alert Zone. Use a tissue to put the seat down before you flush, or you’ll be breathing the spray that erupts from the force of the flush. Use a tissue or paper towel to handle the door latch. In fact, use a paper towel to touch anything in that space, especially the toilet lid. And don’t even bother to wash your hands with the water from the airplane reservoir. Use hand sanitizer instead.
Next time you travel on a long-haul flight, it might be a good idea to take some of these precautions to protect your health. 🙂