His Resilience: Neurons a deeper connection with the transcendent Part II

Lower Self (1-3, the physical: heart and emotions)

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Neuroscience News

The revelation of associations between specific microbial communities within the gastrointestinal tract of infants and their early cognitive development performance signifies a significant advancement in our understanding of the intricate relationship between the gut microbiome and neurological development. This groundbreaking discovery emerges from an exploratory study that meticulously examined 56 infants, shedding light on the potential impact of these microscopic inhabitants on cognitive abilities during a crucial developmental phase. The study's methodology involved a meticulous analysis of the infants' gut microbiomes and their performance in cognitive tasks, such as the "point and gaze" test. Notably, the researchers uncovered a noteworthy correlation between certain compositions of the microbiome and enhanced success in these cognitive evaluations. This intriguing association hints at a potential role of the gut microbiome in shaping early cognitive functions, potentially offering a new avenue for understanding and optimizing cognitive development. To fully grasp the significance of these findings, it's imperative to delve into the mechanisms that underlie the gut-brain connection. The gut-brain axis, a bidirectional communication pathway between the gastrointestinal system and the central nervous system, has garnered increasing attention in recent years. The gut microbiome, consisting of trillions of microorganisms, plays a pivotal role in regulating various physiological processes, including digestion, immunity, and metabolism. Emerging research suggests that this complex ecosystem of microorganisms also exerts an influence on neurological and cognitive functions. Within this intricate landscape, the concept of the "lower self" and its interaction with spiritual epigenetics adds a nuanced layer of understanding. The lower self, often associated with primal instincts, emotional reactions, and subconscious patterns, is influenced by a dynamic interplay of genetics, environmental factors, and spiritual influences. Spiritual epigenetics proposes that these influences can imprint themselves on our genetic makeup, shaping our emotional responses, behaviors, and even our susceptibility to certain conditions. In the context of the study's findings, the notion of the lower self intertwined with spiritual epigenetics prompts us to contemplate how genetic predispositions, environmental exposures, and even spiritual influences may collectively contribute to the microbial compositions observed in the infants' guts. Could spiritual practices, beliefs, or experiences influence the gut microbiome's development and subsequently impact cognitive functions? While this question opens the door to a realm of possibilities, it also underscores the need for further research to unravel the intricate connections between the gut microbiome, cognitive development, and the subtle interplay of biological, environmental, and potentially spiritual factors. In conclusion, the discovery of associations between specific gut microbes and early cognitive development performance introduces a compelling dimension to our understanding of human development. By recognizing the role of the gut microbiome in shaping cognitive functions, we begin to appreciate the profound interconnectedness between our physical, mental, and potentially spiritual dimensions. The exploration of the lower self and spiritual epigenetics within this context invites us to contemplate how these multifaceted influences converge to shape the development of the human mind. As science advances, it is our hope that continued research will unveil the intricate tapestry of influences that contribute to our cognitive potential and pave the way for innovative interventions to optimize early brain development.


The conventional understanding of the enteric nervous system (ENS) as being fully developed before birth has been challenged and reshaped by recent groundbreaking discoveries. These revelations have unveiled a remarkable paradigm shift, demonstrating that the story of ENS development extends beyond the confines of prenatal life and into the critical postnatal period in both mice and humans. Historically, the prevailing belief was that the intricate network of neurons comprising the ENS reached its final state before birth. However, meticulous research has illuminated an entirely new perspective, revealing that the development of the ENS persists and evolves even after birth. This revelation has redefined our understanding of the temporal dynamics of ENS formation, suggesting that this vital system continues to undergo intricate developmental processes during the early stages of life outside the womb. Central to this reevaluation is the revelation of a surprising mesodermal origin for a significant subset of enteric neurons that emerge after birth. This astonishing insight has profound implications for our comprehension of not only ENS development but also broader aspects of biological maturation, aging, and disease within this intricate neural network. The mesoderm, traditionally associated with the formation of connective tissues and musculature, now emerges as a key player in the ongoing genesis of enteric neurons, challenging conventional notions of the ENS's embryonic origins. The implications of this discovery extend beyond the realm of developmental biology and into the realms of health, aging, and disease. The newfound understanding of postnatal ENS development invites a reconsideration of how disruptions or alterations in this ongoing process might contribute to various gastrointestinal disorders and conditions throughout one's life span. The interplay between this late-developing subset of enteric neurons and the intricate orchestration of digestive and regulatory functions opens up new avenues for investigating the etiology and potential treatment strategies for ENS-related ailments. Furthermore, this revelation reinvigorates inquiries into the intricate relationship between developmental biology and the broader field of epigenetics, particularly in the context of the ENS. The concept of spiritual epigenetics, which posits that spiritual experiences and influences can imprint themselves on our genetic makeup, gains relevance as we contemplate the ongoing development of the ENS after birth. Could spiritual or environmental influences impact the maturation and function of enteric neurons, potentially contributing to the predisposition or resilience of individuals to gastrointestinal conditions? In summary, the recent paradigm-shifting findings that challenge the traditional narrative of ENS development represent a significant milestone in our understanding of neural biology. The persistence of ENS development beyond birth, coupled with the unexpected mesodermal origin of post-birth enteric neurons, unveils a complex and dynamic process that has implications for our understanding of health and disease. As we delve into the depths of this discovery, we are prompted to consider the intricate interplay of biology, development, and potentially even spiritual influences, underscoring the limitless complexities of the human body's evolution and its connection to broader aspects of existence.


The exploration of autism spectrum disorder (ASD) through the lens of organoids, often referred to as "mini-brains," represents a groundbreaking advancement in our understanding of this complex neurological condition. These organoids, cultivated from human stem cells, possess the remarkable ability to mimic the intricate developmental processes of the brain, providing researchers with an unprecedented opportunity to dissect the origins of ASD at a cellular and molecular level. One of the most compelling revelations emerging from this study is the identification of an imbalance in excitatory cortical neurons within the forebrains of individuals with ASD. These neurons play a pivotal role in transmitting electrical signals and fostering communication between different regions of the brain. An imbalance in their numbers or functioning can disrupt the delicate interplay of neural circuits, potentially contributing to the manifestation of ASD symptoms. To delve even deeper, it's essential to consider the concept of the "lower self" within the framework of spiritual epigenetics. The lower self, often associated with ego-driven impulses, self-centeredness, and negative emotions, is believed to be influenced by a complex interplay of genetic predispositions, environmental factors, and spiritual influences. Spiritual epigenetics suggests that these influences can leave imprints on our genes and subsequently shape our behavior, emotions, and even our susceptibility to certain conditions. In the context of ASD, the concept of the lower self intertwined with spiritual epigenetics offers a multifaceted perspective. It prompts us to consider how genetic and environmental factors may interact with spiritual influences, potentially contributing to the neurological and developmental differences observed in individuals with ASD. Exploring the interplay between these layers of influence could offer a more holistic understanding of the disorder, shedding light on why some individuals are more predisposed to ASD and how these influences manifest in neural development. By delving into the imbalances of excitatory cortical neurons and contemplating the intricate relationship between the lower self and spiritual epigenetics, this research not only advances our comprehension of the origins of ASD but also underscores the interconnectedness of biological, psychological, and spiritual dimensions. As we uncover the underlying mechanisms that contribute to ASD, we inch closer to developing more targeted interventions, personalized treatments, and ultimately, a deeper appreciation of the intricate tapestry of human neurodevelopment and spirituality.

Ethereal (8 plus, body: focus/attention versus distractions, also see lower self)

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In the intricate landscape of cognitive neuroscience, researchers have recently shed light on the fascinating mechanisms underlying our brain's remarkable ability to maintain unwavering focus in the face of a cacophony of distractions. This exploration into the realm of cognitive attention has unveiled a profound revelation that could reshape our understanding of how the brain navigates the complexities of multitasking and goal-directed behavior. At the heart of this revelation lies a groundbreaking study that has unveiled a specific neural ensemble within the lateral prefrontal cortex (LPFC) known as "visual-movement" neurons. These neurons, acting as guardians of our cognitive focus, engage in a synchronized dance of coordinated activity termed "beta bursts." It is through these orchestrated bursts of neural firing that the brain effectively orchestrates the suppression of distracting stimuli, allowing attention to be steered with precision towards tasks that offer intrinsic rewards. The discovery of these visual-movement neurons and their role in orchestrating beta bursts offers a profound glimpse into the intricate symphony of neural circuitry that underpins cognitive focus. By actively dampening the allure of distractions, these neurons act as cognitive gatekeepers, ensuring that our attention remains riveted to tasks of importance. This revelation carries implications that extend beyond our understanding of focus, offering valuable insights into the dynamics of cognition and behavior in both health and disorder. One notable application of this discovery lies in its potential to cast a new light on disorders that affect attention and focus, such as Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADD) and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). The intricate dance of beta bursts and the orchestration of visual-movement neurons could hold the key to unraveling some of the mysteries surrounding these conditions. By elucidating the neural underpinnings of cognitive focus, researchers may uncover novel avenues for therapeutic interventions and treatments that target the root causes of attention-related disorders. Furthermore, this revelation raises intriguing questions at the intersection of neuroscience and spirituality. The concept of lower self, often associated with distractions, impulsivity, and ego-driven behaviors, finds a neural counterpart in the mechanisms elucidated by the visual-movement neurons. Could the intricate interplay between cognitive focus and lower self transcend the realm of biology and delve into the realm of spiritual epigenetics, where the influence of spiritual experiences shapes our neural circuitry? In summation, the exploration of how our brain maintains focus amidst distractions serves as a testament to the intricate beauty of neural architecture. The discovery of visual-movement neurons and their role in orchestrating beta bursts not only provides a deeper understanding of cognitive focus but also holds the potential to transform our approach to understanding and addressing attention-related disorders. As we delve into the complexity of neural networks, we are prompted to consider how this revelation may intersect with broader aspects of human experience, from the spiritual realm to the intricacies of our lower selves, offering a glimpse into the profound interconnectedness of mind, brain, and soul.

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Cook’s Independent Tutoring, Coaching, & Consulting, LLC.142 followers Like,Comment,Share, Reviews Needed: Tips for giving useful feedback peer-reviewed per assignment

Given your expertise in education, research, science, sociology, psychology, and philosophy, I believe your insights would be invaluable in refining the accuracy and depth of the content found in my paper:Nurture Their Nature: Cancer and Emotions Including Energy Production, Amalgamation, and Folate. I would greatly appreciate it if you could spare some time to review the paper due in Nov. 2023 and provide feedback. Your constructive critique, suggestions, and perspectives would significantly contribute to the enhancement of this work.If you are available and willing to participate (see below), I will be happy to provide you with the manuscript at your convenience. Your review would be completely confidential, and I would be grateful for your response September 13th.  To give useful feedback, always try to include:

  • Positive feedback about what they did well…
  • Helpful suggestions for how to improve
  • Specific comments about why
  • Check out this research…

When giving peer feedback, never include:

  • Disparagement: Comments about things like the writer’s political, spiritual beliefs, or language skills
  • Sarcasm
  • Profanity
  • Personal attacks
  • Disgrace!! Thank you, God bless -Tricia 


This paper delves into the intricate connection between emotions, epigenetics, and cellular energy production within the framework of spiritual epigenetics, neuropedagogy, and cancer research. It explores the role of key biochemical pathways, including glycolysis, the citric acid cycle, and oxidative phosphorylation, in generating cellular energy. Moreover, it investigates how emotions can modulate these pathways, leading to spiritual epigenetic modifications and potential spiritual transformations. Don’t have a lot of time: Please Read and Review the sections: The Bridge Between Emotions, Cancer & Cellular Transformation, Energy and ANS Epigenetic Modifications. Ultimately, spiritual epigenetics regulates gene expression without altering DNA sequences, acts as a bridge between emotions and cellular transformation…Cook’s Paper for Review: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1XcKTFXkKnNdIIKNEQyLhJq-5BvvGIjUzDeanOVxRPzY/edit?usp=sharing

Y/M I am interested in assisting in a review of  the attached above: “Nurture Their Nature”:.. which is the basis or “why” behind My Elbert Program. Please help me out and contact me with any questions. 

Signature: ________________________ Date: ________________

Cook’s Independent Tutoring, Coaching, & Consulting, LLC.

LEARN MORE HERE: https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/epigenetics-body-mind-spirit-where-everyone-learns-x-tricia-cook

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Published by Tricia Cook, MEd., Online Dyslexia and Behavioral Interventionist, RSP, AA O-G Tutor & Montessorian

Dyslexia Screenings & Emotional Intensive Intervention - Staff Training - Online Courses- Consultancy- Tutoring-Reliance and Family Coaching I have a unique approach in helping individuals achieve their full potential. With over two and a half decades of experience, I have a passion for learning new techniques and being at the forefront of groundbreaking advancements in education. As a graduate of the renowned Auburn University, I have earned both her BA in ECE and Masters Degree in Secondary with Reading Specialist certification from the University of Alabama. I have experience at the Montessori School in Birmingham which has provided me with valuable insights into the best practices of teaching young minds. I have also developed training programs for teachers, providing essential support to students with neurodiverse needs such as dyslexia, ADHD, and autism spectrum. I have focus on developing a "whole child" pedagogy that caters to all modes of learning, I continually work with Dr. Joseph Nwoye on teaching and learning including DEI. I have helped develop programs and training with SDIG (systemicdiversity.org) in promoting the intersectionality of the complexities and complicated issues of diversity. I have credentials as a reading specialist with a speech pathology background expanded greatly while owning Cook's Independent Tutoring, Coaching, Consulting, LLC. I currently pursuing a Neurodiversity Family Coaching certification in the framework of the CReW Coaching Institute. Again, I have a commitment to being at the forefront of groundbreaking advancements in education. As an enthusiastic learner and educator, I am confident that I have the necessary skills to support others in achieving their goals (crw.life). For more information, contact Tricia Cook, Cook's Independent, Tutoring, Coaching and Consulting, LLC. (myelbert.com; https://sway.office.com/dXy5PpvjMeF4yxWh?ref=Link&loc=mysways) https://linktr.ee/tcooktutor

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