Dorian Yates – Inside the Shadow

I’ve had the privilege of working with the guys at LondonReal on this great inspiring movie about the life of Dorian Yates: “Inside the Shadow”. It’s a story of persistence, hard work, and above all: change.

Watch the trailer:

Watch this video on YouTube.

FULL MOVIE: https://londonreal.tv/dorian-yates-inside-the-shadow/

If you enjoyed the music in the movie, here are the links (you can listen all my stuff for free):
Opening theme “Unison” | 0:02 “Neurons” | 0:21 & 0:52 & 1:17 “Void” | 0:28 “Sleepless” | 0:33 “Open” | 0:37 “Focus” | 0:41 “Layed Back

Epigenetics – we can reprogram the DNA we give to our children

I watched a nice episode of dr. Oz today. In the past he had sometimes surprised me with statements and health info that you normally only find in alternative media. Since dr. Oz is on main stream media big time, I commend his courage in these cases. For instance by stating “cell phone radiation causes cancer”, while every other main stream medium still refuses to accept that.
Anyway, this episode was about “Pregnancy Myths Exposed”, and started off with “epigenetics”. And to my surprise I heard something that until recently I only had heard from Bruce Lipton, in his documentary “Biology of Perception”: we do alter or reprogram our DNA as we pass it along to our children. Here’s a summary from dr. Oz’s website:

“Myth #1: You CAN’T Control Genes
What we know While some features such as eye color and receding hairlines are immutable results of your DNA, experts are discovering that other traits, like waist size or intelligence, are not. A new field of science called epigenetics is finding that what happens in the womb can influence which genes are turned on and off.
As DNA, the blueprint of your body, is rolled out during development, it gets copied. And while that copying occurs, the things you are experiencing – what you eat, the toxins you are exposed to – can stop that copy machine from working properly. This basic principal of epigenetics means that, while we can’t control what genes we pass on to our children, we may be able to control which genes get turned on or turned off.”
source

Up til now, main stream science would have us believe that DNA is the Single Factor, the Lord of the Things, an unalterable written blueprint that can’t be messed with.
If your ancestors have cancer, you will probably get it, too. If your ancestors are fat, you will be too. Epigenetics now tell us that DNA is used for building the fetus, but there is no “as is” copying – genes are switched off and on depending on the cirumstances.

Bruce Lipton (C.V.) states:

The difference between these two is significant because this fundamental belief called genetic determinism literally means that our lives, which are defined as our physical, physiological and emotional behavioral traits, are controlled by the genetic code. This kind of belief system provides a visual picture of people being victims: If the genes control our life function then our lives are being controlled by things outside of our ability to change them. This leads to victimization that the illnesses and diseases that run in families are propagated through the passing of genes associated with those attributes. Laboratory evidence shows this is not true.
When we buy into being a victim, we automatically buy into needing a rescuer, meaning we accept that somebody else is going to save us from ourselves. This is the unfortunate situation where the medical community has inserted itself.
Epigenetic control reveals that environmental information alters the read-out of the genes without changing the underlying DNA sequenced code.
source

Another great, empowering idea. Think about it for a minute. And then go watch this good old “Biology of Perception”: