Scientific Experiments Show That DNA Begins as a Quantum Wave and Not as a Molecule

Authored or posted by | Updated on | Published on January 26, 2017
Share Button

Picture of Human DNA Inside Cells

By Lance Schuttler, contributor for

One strand of DNA from one single cell contains enough information to clone an entire organism. Obviously, understanding DNA allows us to understand much about life and the universe around us. A deeper understanding of the new science tell us that DNA beings not as a molecule, but as a wave form. Even more interestingly, this wave form exists as a pattern within time and space and is coded throughout the entire universe.

We are surrounded by pulsating waves of invisible genetic information, whose waves create microscopic gravitational forces that pull in atoms and molecules from their surrounding environment to construct DNA.

One scientist who caught these microgravitational forces in their action is Dr. Sergey Leikin. In 2008, Leikin put different types of DNA in regular salt water and marked each type with a different fluorescent color and the DNA molecules were then scattered throughout the water. In the experiment’s major surprise, matching DNA molecules were found pairing together. After a short time, entire clusters of the same colored DNA molecules had formed. Leikin believes some sort of electromagnetic charge allowed the same colored molecules to cluster. However, other experiments show that this is not the case. That it is most likely to be gravity. Let us explain.

In 2011, Nobel Prize winner Dr. Luc Montagnier demonstrated that DNA can be spontaneously formed out of merely hydrogen and oxygen. He started out with a hermetically sealed tube of pure sterilized water and then placed another sealed tube next to it, which had small amounts of DNA floating in water. Montagnier then electrified both tubes with a weak, 7 hertz electromagnetic field and waited. 18 hours later, little pieces of DNA had grown in the original tube, which consisted of only pure sterilized water.

This new science tells us that the universe is constantly conspiring to make biological life, whenever and wherever it can. In any given area of the universe, these hidden microgravitational waves will begin gathering atoms and molecules together to create DNA, and thus, life.

Another phenomenal discovery was made when Dr. Fritz-Albert Popp caught DNA in the act of pulling in photons (tiny packets of energy that make up visible light). The new science reveals that photons are essential to the basic health and function of DNA and are apparently used to send and receive information throughout the body. He found that each DNA molecule stores up to 1,000 photons within itself, similar to that of a tiny fiber-optic cable. The photons shoot back and forth at the speed of light inside the molecule and are stored until they need to be used.


In 1984, Russian scientist Dr. Peter Gariaev discovered that when a DNA molecule was placed inside a small quartz container, it naturally absorbed every photon in the room. A stunning analogy of this would be that of a single person standing in a large sports stadium and having every photon in the stadium somehow bending directly to that person, leaving that person’s body literally glowing with light, while the rest of the stadium goes completely dark.

In conventional science, the only force that can bend light is gravity and it is done only around a black hole. Thus, it appears DNA is generating a microgravitational effect that attracts and captures light. Looking back to the first experiment mentioned in this article by Dr. Leikin, we see that it is indeed likely not an electrical charge that forced or allowed the same DNA molecules to attract to one other, but is likely due to gravity, as electrical charges have never been able to bend light as it moves through space.

The most incredible part of Dr. Gariaev’s experiment came when he thought it was over. He had pulled out the DNA from the quartz container and looked back into the container only to find that photons were still spiraling in the exact same place where the DNA had been. Apparently, some sort of gravitational influence was holding photons right where the DNA had been. This later became called the “DNA phantom effect. Thus, DNA is creating an energetic force that absorbs photons and pulls them right into the molecule, but the DNA itself isn’t even needed. It is some invisible force, or some wave, that attracts and holds the light (photons) there all by itself.

Dr. Gariaev found that he could “blast” the phantom with supercold liquid nitrogen gas and the photons would all escape from the force field. Within 5 to 8 minutes though, new photons would be captured and the entire phantom would reappear. He could keep doing this as much as he wanted, but new photons would keep appearing. In fact, it was only after doing this for 30 days straight that the photons finally did not reappear.

Certainly, this last experiment was done over 30 years ago, and yet, the significance of it has yet to be truly felt. The first two experiments are still relatively young and have also yet to be fully appreciated. Clearly though, our view of the universe and life itself is changing as these concepts are understood by more people each day.

Much of the information in this article came from The Synchronicity Key: The Hidden Intelligence Guiding The Universe and You, by New York Times Best Selling author David Wilcock

Image 1, 2

[About the Author]

Lance Schuttler graduated from the University of Iowa with a degree in Health Science and is Director of Creative Health Non-Profits for Personable Media. He is passionate about holistic and naturopathic medicine as well as helping to bring awareness to an efficient, sustainable and health-promoting transition that our world’s current socio-economic model is rapidly undergoing.

This article was originally titled “New Science: DNA Begins As a Quantum Wave”. It was found on and republished on this website for educational purposes.

Share Button

Category: DNA & Genetic Engineering

Comments (1)

Trackback URL | Comments RSS Feed

  1. Scientist Person says:

    I have a number of problems with this. Even if you assume the sources are reliable, the author has not actually demonstrated his claim. The author claims “DNA begins as quantum waves,” a statement he never actually defines, and which he doesn’t even revisit after the first paragraph. His actual conclusion seems to be that DNA communicates and replicates through absorption, storing (again, what even is that?), and emission of light. That’s not at all the same thing.

    Lance has also failed to properly read his sources, it seems, making claims which his sources never make or otherwise misrepresenting them. For example, he claims the Garaiev experiment involved just sticking DNA in a quartz crystal and letting it soak up all the photons in a room. Garaiev himself describes the experiment quite differently in the linked page, putting DNA in a “tube” (the word “quartz” does not appear literally anywhere on the page), and then irradiating it with photons from a laser. The DNA in this experiment was not “gravitationally” drawing in photons, they were being intentionally directed into it. None of Lance’s sources ever claim any sort of “quantum gravity.” Where did that even come from? DNA being formed out of just water isn’t mentioned *at all* in the Montagnier source, either. That source discusses and entirely different phenomenon.

    So the article was already pretty bad even if you trust the sources, since it severely misrepresented them. But the sources themselves are rather dubious. The Leikin paper is good, but a primary source is never provided (I found it on my own), and Leikin’s conclusion is also good. The selectivity of duplexing is almost certainly driven by electrostatic interactions, maximizing attractive and minimizing repulsive interactions to minimize potential energy. That’s half of how all chemistry works.

    The rest are nonsense. None are primary sources, and none link to primary sources. The science in each is largely pretty bad, too. The Popp link is especially absurd for several claims. One, the idea that DNA emits photons as a result of the duplex being cleaved into monomers is a direct violation of the conservation of energy. If you break an attractive interaction (like those which hold together DNA duplexes), it requires an input of energy. If photons are released, they are released from the formation of new interactions *following* the cleavage.

    It also claims scientists don’t know why biochemistry happens as fast as it does in cells. They absolutely do know why. enzymes are extremely effective catalysts for these reactions. There remain large gaps in their understanding regarding exactly how they’re so effective (their understanding is increasing regarding the relevance of local motions far from the active site, for example), and they cannot build their own, original, synthetic enzymes to be anywhere near as effective as natural biological ones, but to claim they don’t know why chemistry can happen as fast in cells as it does is strictly false.

    It also isn’t true that all chemistry is photochemistry. Reactive states can be accessed by other forms of motion as well. Yes, photochemistry is a thing, and it’s a common thing, but if you heat up a sample enough, molecular vibrations are also capable of severing bonds, among other possibilities.

    Beyond that, it takes an obvious observation (DNA absorbs and emits light at various but discreet wavelengths, you know, like literally all matter), and runs in the direction of some sort of molecular intelligence.

    Here’s the reality: Chemistry is a rare event. The only reason we see macroscopic effects is because there are so many molecules that statistically unlikely events still happen on a scale sufficient to notice. Everything Lance tries to describe in terms of science that isn’t science can be actually and reasonably described in that statement.