The matter of mind: A review of ”essentials of a theory for how brain structure contributes to the substance of consciousness” for clinical significance by the author


Eric Bond*

Prospects are good for a quantum neuroscience that integrates electrochemical and quantum properties in a model of consciousness’ substance. Quantum coherence explains the solution chemistry behind signal transmission in neurons, as electromagnetic field fluctuations induced by electric currents and the ebb effect. An EM field theory of consciousness such as CEMI can account for why coordination of electromagnetic field fluctuations from the cellular to organ wide scale so closely resembles fluid holism of consciousness, for ear ly experiments indicate that phase-locking between EM fields and cellular structures such as possibly ion channels cause ultrasychronization amongst brain matter. It seems likely that particular frequencies of EM radiation emanating from electric currents which accelerate on a microscopic scale travel through neural tissue at the distance of many micrometers. As low frequency waves of EM radiation flow around and through molecular structure, it is hypothesized that they superposition with atoms such that extremely hybrid wavelengths result. The dimensional structure of these superpositions may produce basic constituents of appearance, and nondimensional qualities associated with vibration could be responsible for basic fragments of feeling. Emergent organization of matter in the brain then might increase the resolution of resonant wavelengths to form a diversity of percepts. Feedback loops within neural networks, phase-locking and entanglement could orchestrate quantum percepts on a large scale. If coherence fields as arrays of atomic structure and EM radiation are conclusively proven to exist, a theory which adequately addresses the substance of consciousness is attainable. This clarification of consciousness’ mechanisms would do wonders for the medical approach to mental illness, diffusing tensions caused by the chasm between anosognosia-afflicted patients and a stigmatizing public, in addition to suggesting new treatments while setting science on course for the next era of theoretical advances.

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