October 16


Epigenetics: What Makes Us Who We Are? – Begin Before Birth

By heheals

October 16, 2020

For more information visit… http://www.beginbeforebirth.org

A Windfall Films Production for Begin Before Birth
Supported by the Wellcome Trust



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  1. Really annoying when people in medical or any health or biology related professions are obviously lead an unhealthy lifestyle, look obese and talk about "breakthroughs" that would help to overcome (whatever) health issues , "nature or nurture". Hypocrites, weak and pathetic food addicts. Shame!

  2. Hello everyone, for a school project I am producing an epigenetic 'deepdive' and if anyone is interested please head over to my channel, I would really appreciate it – thanks

  3. PLEASE PLEASE!!!!!!!!!!


    some characteristics of twins that live in the same enviroment

    might differ more are low threshold affected characteristics statistically

    [even that is a probabilistic phenomenon though]

    for example

    if two human tweens are black, we say they share a high threshold characteristic,

    so statistically almost all the times are black [if you have a very high quality
    method to analyze their color, they are close, not exactly the same as we
    notice with naked eyes]

    on the other hand, some combination of genes that affect
    various parts of the eye, have a low threshold for variant phenotypes,
    many subtle parts play small roles, so we then have different iris color patterns

  4. Hey Joyce, I am a newly graduated student in South Africa and I'm taking a module in something related to Epigenetics. Would you please be so kind as to give me the link to this product or at least your so that I may read up on this? I am quite interested in getting to know how this product works

  5. The first epigenetic solution to weight loss is less than one year away – it's in clinical trials now. The opportunity to impact hundreds of millions of people is huge, and the income potential is commensurately large too. Contact me for more info.

  6. Really? I think all of this has to do with the effects of trauma, in its broadest definition. I suspect that all the people who you are talking about had serious issues and can be treated with de-methylation of certain histones… I will look you up 😉

  7. These two women are actually genetically identical, even though one looks young and lean with brown hair, whilst the other is obease with white hair. This difference can be explained with the new scientific feild of its-my-mothers-fault-i-cant-stop-eating.

    In all honesty I liked the video, particularly the animation of eu/heterochromatin. I wasn't a fan of 'it's not nature or nurture' when it's clearly the very definition of nurture, but still a good video.

  8. Read Exocrinology by B. Nicholson. I have, in open trials, been able to check addiction to cocaine and heroin, to check runaway behavior in adolescents, to check criminal behavior in young adults, and to switch people's sexual orientation from homosexual to heterosexual and back again perhaps (nobody's wanted to go back). Jeepers, this ought to be something we should all want to investigate. I have 20 sample doses ready for a 2blind Xover trial. NicholsonScience@hotmail dot com. Talk to me

  9. I suggest that pheromones effect epigenetics. It's a leap, but it makes logical sense. Of course, hormones and internal chemical changes make perfect sense as you suggest, too, but even those are pheromones in lower animals. Testosterone is a male pheromone in corals, I believe. Indeed, all human body cells can smell, and why not? Chemosensation is the first sense, the simplest, too. See Nicholson B. Pheromones cause disease: chemosensory transduction 2001 Med. Hypotheses.

  10. Satiety from a blissful diet and stress from a distasteful one each affect pheromonal emissions. Such pheromones may be auto-emissions/auto-receptions (as in AN, see Nicholson B. 2000 Med. Hypotheses). Given that ancestral times of starvation and surplus govern descendant traits (which must have led to this experiment), is it not plausible to suggest that pheromones alone may be responsible? After all stress pheromones affect T-cell counts/natural killer cell counts, eh?

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