China made a mistake. A big one. By using Falun Gong practitioners and Muslim Uyghurs as the unwilling source of thousands of organ donors yearly, they forgot about Chi.
Chi is an ancient, measurable energy possessed by all living things. The Japanese call it Ki, Polynesians identify it as Mana, and Asian Indians say Prana. Chinese medicine doctors studied and used Chi for centuries. With directed intent, a skilled Chi practitioner, such as an acupuncturist, a qigong master, or a Shaolin monk (even a scary old lady—every society has one), can use Chi to harm and heal.
Seeds of light
Organ harvesting from living prisoners of conscience is monstrous. Eight-year-olds, twenty-somethings, pregnant women. None are off-limits. Such cruelty will help end communism in China because the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) chose the wrong source of living matter to put inside thousands of Chinese citizens.
While meditating and doing tai chi-like movements, the 70-100 million Falun Gong in 1999 directed chi toward peace, harmony, and love. To avoid arrest and being disappeared, the remaining Falun Gong in China now hide and meet secretly. To do otherwise leads to torture or death.
Uyghurs of Western China flow their chi through faith, tradition, and family. They are descended from generations of practicing Muslims. Islam is in their bones, in their cells.
The science of epigenetics says that experiences such as war and starvation subtly alter how DNA instructions are carried out, via activated or inactivated protein switches. These switches determine characteristics and responses to stimuli. Colorectal cancer, obesity, and schizophrenia are examples of epigenetic effects. Dutch studies showed survivors of World War II trauma and hunger had intergenerational learning and other developmental effects in their grandchildren.
Remember, DNA are the construction plans for building another being, and are inside every cell’s nucleus (except viruses and prions—one type of prion causes Mad Cow Disease).
If experiences can affect how DNA is carried out, and all life has chi/energy, transplanted organs are already coded with specific energies by their Muslims and Falun Gong bodies. Chi flows through and between every cell. Every. Cell.
By doing mass organ transplants from these two uniquely faithful populations, China is literally planting the seeds of faith, love, and peace inside every organ recipient.
Teamwork on a cellular level
An organ is a mass of tissue, which is a mass of cells, functioning together with the same goal. Each transplant holds a bundle of Chi with that intent steeped in by its original body, that person’s family, community, and for Uyghurs, every faithful Muslim in his or her ancestry.
Incredulous? How can an organ change a person?
Think of an organ (even skin is an organ) as a team of cells working toward the same goal. This is comparable to lines of code in a computer virus. Unlike a computer virus, organs have an essential purpose within the body, so it won’t turn the recipient into a pig or grow extra arms.
A union of cells combining with the living Chi energy of a devout Muslim or committed Falun Gong could create a virus of sorts that pumps out devotional, harmonious energy.
Energy is like water droplets. It seeks to join and interact with others of like kind. Enough organ transplant recipients dispersed throughout China will eventually find each other. And the very thing the CCP sought to extinguish—hope, generosity, and love for each other—will grow to overwhelm the hate, pettiness, and darkness of the Communist Party.
The snake’s head eats first
Organ transplantation probably started from the top-down because Communist Party officials would have been first to exert their power for personal gain to pluck an organ out of the millions of unfortunate prisoners. As George Orwell said in Animal Farm,
“All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others.”
Now, anyone with enough money can buy an organ replacement with just a few week’s wait.
The 10% rule
It only takes 10% to make change. Good or bad.
In “Social consensus through the influence of committed minorities,” Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute scientists describe how influential a small, committed minority can be:
We show how the prevailing majority opinion in a population can be rapidly reversed by a small fraction p of randomly distributed committed agents who consistently proselytize the opposing opinion and are immune to influence. Specifically, we show that when the committed fraction grows beyond a critical value pc=10%, there is a dramatic decrease in the time Tc taken for the entire population to adopt the committed opinion.
Obvious examples include: social justice ideology and vegetarian/vegan diets. So we know: small minority zealots should be taken seriously.
China will change. An organ, any organ, makes up about 10% of human cells in the body. (Most of you is a microbiome of non-human microbial life in your guts and on your skin.) Plus, organ cells function as a team.
Have 10% of powerful, influential Chinese received an organ? What about 10% of the CCP members?
Maybe, 10% isn’t even necessary, with the shared fluids of an organic system and extremely high density of Chinese cities.
China will change. The 10% Rule and Chinese endurance say so. I have faith.
It is ironic that Communists sweeping away Chinese traditions and values forgot about the ancient element capable of obliterating all their hard work. Chi, it flows through time and space.
“All About BSE (Mad Cow Disease).” U.S. Food and Drug Administration, n.d., https://www.fda.gov/animal-veterinary/animal-health-literacy/all-about-bse-mad-cow-disease.
Carey, Nessa. “Beyond DNA: Epigenetics.” Natural History, 2012, https://www.naturalhistorymag.com/features/142195/beyond-dna-epigenetics.
Carey, Nessa. The Epigenetics Revolution: How Modern Biology is Rewriting Our Understanding of Genetics, Disease and Inheritance. Narrated by Donna Postel, Tantor Media, Inc., 2017. Audiobook.
DeMarco, Gabrielle. “Minority Rules: Scientists Discover Tipping Point for the Spread of Ideas.” Rennselaer News, Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute, 25 July 2011, https://news.rpi.edu/luwakkey/2902.
Evans, Bonnie. “Forum Reviews the Evidence of Forced Organ Harvesting in China” The Epoch Times, 12-18 March 2020. print edition
Lalor, Ailish. “The Hunger Winter: the Dutch famine of 1944-45.” Dutch Review, 13 December 2019, https://dutchreview.com/culture/the-hunger-winter-the-dutch-famine-of-1944-45/.
Markgraf, Bert. “Epigenetics: Definition, How it Works, Examples” Sciencing, 28 May 2019, https://sciencing.com/epigenetics-definition-how-it-works-examples-13719187.html.
Philips, Matthew. “Minority Rules: Why 10 Percent is All You Need.” Freakonomics, 28 July 2011, https://freakonomics.com/2011/07/28/minority-rules-why-10-percent-is-all-you-need/.
Xie, J. and S. Sreenivasan, et al. “Social Consensus Through the Influence of Committed Minorities.” Physical Review E, 22 July 2011, https://journals.aps.org/pre/abstract/10.1103/PhysRevE.84.011130.
Featured image by Gerd Altmann from Pixabay