Can Our DNA Electromagnetically ‘Teleport’ Itself?

Many people only know me (Ilona Selke only  through the books that I’ve written about Dolphins and the nature of the Holographic Universe and our Soul’s Evolution.
The other part of my life has been the work with the SE-5, which Don Paris Ph.D., my husband and I discovered in 1987.
RADIONICS has been around for over 100 years, and probably has been in use since time immemorial in less technological ways.
In the last 100 years, our scientific minded world has re-discovered that matter can be affected at a distance with informational fields.The experiment with the seeds in the above image were done with the SE-5.
Seeds from the same package were planted in different rows, exposed to the same amount of water and sunlight for 28 days.
THE ONLY DIFFERENCE was that the bottom row had been impregnated with informational fields, to activate greater germination, yield and strength.
YES, you read that right, IMPREGNATED with INFORMATION ONLY! No transference of chemicals, nothing.In the below article about the teleportation of DNA you will read about experiments published in a recent publication, which gives some further understanding to the understanding that informational fields indeed have PHYSICAL EFFECTS on MATTER.
Of course, not only on matter but all kinds of levels of realities.PRAYER in effect or any shamanic healing, is based on the same principle and has been used for as long as human exist.

However with the advent of science and technology, our current a modern shamans have developed a way of interfacing with matter and consciousness through instrumentation.

You can read more about it on our website:

Can Our DNA Electromagnetically ‘Teleport’ Itself?
You can read the below article also at this website:
DNA Teleportation Nobel Prize winner Luc Montagnier describes a phenomenon in which DNA emits electromagnetic signals of its own construction, “ghost DNA” that can be mistaken by enzymes as the real deal and replicated in another place. Essentially, it’s DNA teleportation. Montagnier, et al.

A Nobel prize winning scientist who shared the 2008 prize for medicine for his role in establishing the link between HIV and AIDS has stirred up a good deal of both interest and skepticism with his latest experimental results, which more or less show that DNA can teleport itself to distant cells via electromagnetic signals. If his results prove correct, they would shake up the foundations upon which modern chemistry rests. But plenty of Montagnier’s peers are far from convinced.

The full details of Montagnier’s experiments are not yet known, as his paper has not yet been accepted for publication. But he and his research partners have made a summary of his findings available. Essentially, they took two test tubes – one containing a fragment of DNA about 100 bases long, another containing pure water – and isolated them in a chamber that muted the earth’s natural electromagnetic field to keep it from muddying the results. The test tubes were housed within a copper coil emanating a weak electromagnetic field.

Several hours later, the contents of both test tubes were put through polymerase chain reactions to identify any remnants of DNA – a process that subjected the contents to enzymes that would make copies of any DNA fragments they found. According to Montagnier, the DNA was recovered from both tubes even though the second should have only contained water.


Montagnier and his team say this suggests DNA emits its own electromagnetic signals that imprint the DNA’s structure on other molecules (like water). Ostensibly this means DNA can project itself from one cell to the next, where copies could be made – something like quantum teleportation of genetic material, a notion that is spooky on multiple levels.


Naturally, there is plenty of skepticism to go around regarding these findings, ranging from outright dismissal to measured doubt. Indeed, it’s a pretty radical notion: DNA replicating itself through “ghost imprints” rather than the usual cellular processes. More details will emerge when the paper is published in a peer-reviewed journal, as it is likely to be. The findings will then have to be repeated in multiple independent studies to be considered valid, something that will take some time. In the meantime, expect these findings to draw equal parts intrigue and skeptical scrutiny.