The heart is not a pump [2]

The Heart is not a pump as claimed in academia. The Heart is a blood flow regulator which controls the imploding blood in our bodies via twin opposing vortices created within the Heart. The Heart has never pumped a drop of blood, it is not a pressure pump as Frank Chester has documented so clearly in his work.

“Simplicity is the Ultimate Sophistication”
Leonardo Da Vinci

The last part of this video describes how Leonardo examined the heart.

Intrigued by the way the aortic valve opens and closes to ensure blood flows in only one direction, he set about constructing a model and injected molten wax into an ox heart to make a cast.

From the waxwork heart, Leonardo made a gypsum mould. Then he blew glass into the mould to make a transparent model of the heart.

Through this, he pumped water with a suspension of grass seed. It showed vortices that led Leonardo to posit a function for this part of the heart – the aortic valve – not mentioned again until 1912. However, the function of the aortic valve – “that these eddies were vital in closing the valve when blood flow ceased after each beat of the heart” – was not confirmed until MRI scans in the 1980s.

It is these vortices that are so important in how blood flows through the heart. When a vortex forms within the flow of a liquid then that flow speeds up and the subsequent increased flow rate helps to increase the vortex effect which in turn accelerates the rate of flow.

The vortex also induces what is known as the Zeta Potential which helps to separate and disperse the blood cells. They expose maximum surface area within the blood and are therefore able to hold and transport more oxygen and other nutrients throughout the body.

Ralph Marinelli is a retired US Army Chief of Research and Development of electri­cal, mechanical, and thermal components and systems.

He writes-

“The momentum in the blood is that of a self-propelled organ­ism, with its organic form being the vortex.

In the heart, pressure has no propulsive role, the forward flow of the vortexing blood is dammed (stopped); its energy transferred to increase the velocity in the vortex. In turn, the increased vortex velocity induces a larger etheric force to further speed up (enliven and strengthen) the blood. This is by no means the complete process of blood pro­pulsion, but it is certainly different from the flow of water in a pump.

When the heart begins to function, it enhances the blood’s momentum with spiraling impulses. The arteries serve a subsidiary mimical heart function by providing spiraling boosts to the circulating blood. In so doing the arteries dilate to receive the incoming blood and contract to deliver an impulse to increase the blood’s momentum.”

It turns out that driving the first drops of blood around the body takes more than a beating heart. Newly formed blood cells use an enzyme called ADAM8 that disrupts their adhesion to the blood vessel wall.
New Scientist 3 June 2010

The heart of a human embryo is one of the first recognizable structures formed. The embryo is initially a flat pancake-like grouping of three layers of cells: endoderm, ectoderm, and mesoderm. These layers give rise to all the tissues of the body.

The cardiovascular system begins to develop early on, while the embryo is still flat. The heart arises from the centre of these layers, the mesoderm. The area that will become the heart is called the cardiogenic region. It begins to form in the third week of foetal development. By day 22 the heart is “spontaneously” beating.
The scientific answer that this occurs “spontaneously” is not very satisfying, because it is clearly not happenstance. The timing is exact.

Anna Lupis, M.D. writes-

It is an absurdity to believe that such a little organ as the heart would pump blood all through the body. 90% of the blood is in the venous capillaries at any one time, and the total capillary surface area is approximately 3,000 miles!

Medical students learn by studying dead bodies. When they are qualified as doctors they begin to diagnose the ailments in living bodies. In scientific terms there is no difference between a dead body and a live body. The only difference is that a dead body shows no electrical activity in the brain or elsewhere and the blood does not flow. Science has no explanation for what causes either of those phenomena.

The heart is not a mechanical device for pumping blood through the blood vessels; it is the life force within us which animates and drives the blood around the body

I blame Robert Boyle and the other founders of The Royal Society.

He it was who steered science towards what was later called Mechanical Philosophy and away from the previous Paracelsian paradigm of Spiritual Philosophy which posited that there is a ‘ghost’ in the ‘machine’ of physical reality.

In the last 350+ years Science has become the study of nature as if this ‘ghost’ in the ‘machine’ does not exist, as if nature were void of life.

The heart is not a pump.
Leonardo’s vision of flow visualization
The Notebooks of Leonardo Da Vinci
The Vortex
Zeta Potential
Ralph Marinelli
Marcey Shapiro MD
New Scientist
Ralph Marinelli and Anna Lupis MD
Frank Chester
Dr. J Bell Pettigrew

10 Responses to “The heart is not a pump [2]”

  1. Robert the Biker October 3, 2012 at 11:45 Permalink

    Errr…. if this is so, why do I have ‘blood pressure’, and why when looking at my heart using ultrasound, can I see it doing the whole ‘flubflub, flubflub’ thing.

  2. James Higham October 3, 2012 at 11:46 Permalink


    11:50 is not the best time to be considering this in detail – have to be up and doing. Shall read it in detail later – a most intriguing view indeed.

  3. A K Haart October 3, 2012 at 11:48 Permalink

    Fascinating post. I’ve always thought it a bit of an odd idea that the heart can pump through all that tubing, particularly the capillaries.

    It’s not my field, but I wonder if peristaltic and osmotic effects are involved.

  4. James Higham October 3, 2012 at 11:51 Permalink

    peristaltic and osmotic effects

    Hmmmm – this needs exploration.

  5. Twilight October 3, 2012 at 21:28 Permalink

    Interesting, JD. I suppose that the term “pump” has come to be commonly used, as a very loose description of the organ’s function, because it’s able to be understood by most lay-people – albeit scientifically inaccurate. I dare say there are several other, similarly inaccurate, descriptions of things used in everyday conversation. Still, it’s good to know the accurate version.

  6. James Higham October 3, 2012 at 21:38 Permalink

    He it was who steered science towards what was later called Mechanical Philosophy and away from the previous Paracelsian paradigm of Spiritual Philosophy which posited that there is a ‘ghost’ in the ‘machine’ of physical reality.

    You may be hinting at the soul linkage, yes?

  7. CherryPie October 3, 2012 at 22:27 Permalink

    Very interesting :-)

    The spiraling effect of the blood fascinates me, there are spirals throughout the universe and even in basic DNA.

    Magnetic aspects with regard to the human body are just as fascinating (which I know you haven’t mentioned in the post but are connected) to me.

    The latter reminds me of something strange that happened at work this week, when a colleague stood next to my desk. She did it twice and a very strange thing happened to my computer on both occasions!

    I am convinced the heart is not a pump :-)

  8. JD October 3, 2012 at 23:45 Permalink

    Cherie, your colleague has The Pauli Effect

    and James, read part one again and then fill in the gaps :)

  9. CherryPie October 3, 2012 at 23:58 Permalink

    Yes I think sooo… My screen went blank twice when she came round to look at my problem and put her hand on my desk.

    It did make us do a double take especially on the second occasion!

    She also convinced there is a man causing all sorts of problems on my works computer ;-)

    Well you know about all of that ;-)

  10. john October 7, 2012 at 10:16 Permalink

    Of course the heart is a pump. But it’s not the only thing that keeps your blood moving. The valves are there to ensure that blood only flows in one direction. Arteries have muscular walls, so they also do some pumping. When blood gets to your legs, then the only way to get it back to your heart is by moving your legs, otherwise it just pools there – hence you get swollen legs and clots when you sit for a long time on a plane. Blood in the veins in your tummy and higher require the action of your lungs expanding to be “pumped” back to the heart. Above the level of the heart, there are no valves in veins as generally gravity is meant to bring this back to the heart.

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