You’re strongest at Kidney Time (5:00-7:00 p.m.).
Strength is in the kidneys and those little three-cornered party hats that sit on top of them – the adrenal glands.
The marrow of the adrenal glands secretes adrenaline, the “fight or flight” hormone.
If this “fight or flight” surge isn’t utilized, phobias (irrational fears) develop.
The “fight or flight” surge is tapped in emergency situations.
Stories abound of 97-pound weaklings lifting enormous weights off trapped accident victims.
In 1914, a man in Houston, Texas, figured out how to link into an adrenaline rush without an emergency situation.
His name was Joseph L. Greenstein (1893-1977), and this 148-pound, 5-foot-four-and-a-half-inch tall man went on to become The Mighty Atom, billing himself as the strongest man in the world.
On October 12, 1914, after being shot point-blank in his forehead with a .38-.40 caliber revolver, he learned the hard way that “A life-and-death situation clears the mind of self-imposed limits.”
There’s probably easier ways to open your Third Eye.
The Mighty Atom went on to become “a man without learned limits” sans benefit of any emergency scenario.
He routinely broke horseshoes with his bare hands and bit railroad spikes, quarters, and dental mirrors in half.
A clue to The Mighty Atom’s phenomenal strength was his ability to temporarily transfer it by touch.
This suggests the electromagnetic field effect of the Lower Mental Body (Third Chakra).
Each kidney is a consummate sodium pump – an electronic ion pump, which is essentially a battery.
The electric eel uses this very same sodium pump principle to generate enough juice to kill a cow dead in its tracks.
We’re talking jolts of 500 volts.
There are also electric catfish that produce jolts of 300 volts.
Some of these catfish grow to be as long as Sylvester Stallone, so its best to keep your distance.
Even electric rays can muster up pulses of 60 volts.
Electric sharks? Yes, most of them are.
But sharks don’t use their electric field as a weapon.
They use their sodium pump mechanism for OOBEs (out-of-body experiences), locating prey and predators with an internally generated electric field.
The kidneys have an amazing capacity for energy production – especially if you know how to activate Kidney 1 on the sole of your foot.
The capacity of the kidneys for glucose production, per gram of renal cortex tissue, is greater than that of the liver.
The kidneys normally keep a low profile by hanging on to this glucose for themselves, but under certain conditions they can launch significant amounts of glucose into the circulatory system.
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