"As one great example of “spontaneous generation” — complete with the photographs you can barely wait to lay your eyes on as we continue — take the case of Dr. Ignacio Ochoa Pacheco, and his intimidating-sounding paper Ultrastructural and light microscopy analysis of SAPA bions formation and growth in vitro, from the orgone.org website."
"This paper was published in 2000 and I found it early in 2001, thanks to my incessant, unending trawling of the Net for goodies.
Pacheco’s experiment is very simple. Heat beach sand to white-hot luminescence, killing all known lifeforms that could live inside. Then deposit the sand into a test tube, partially filled with some distilled water.
Hermetically seal the test-tube shut with a Bakelite cover, and let the mixture cool down for an hour. Then pop it in an autoclave and sterilize it.
The autoclave uses temperatures and pressures scientifically proven to kill all forms of life we now know to exist. Nothing can possibly live through that treatment. This is how surgical instruments are sterilized so they don’t introduce bacteria into the body of the patient.
Then give your sterilized mixture 24 hours to sit undisturbed. Stand by as hidden, unacknowledged ‘torsion fields’ gather up the raw materials in your tubes and start creating DNA — and life. Fast!
After the 24 hours, skim off the top layer and study the results under a microscope. Repeat the same sterilization process two more times and continue to sample and study the results. That’s it!
THEN THE UNTHINKABLE HAPPENS…
Remember — all living material should have expired inside that tube after the first “fractional sterilization”. Since the tube was sealed, nothing new could get in — not bacteria from the air, nor anything else. Nothing at all.
Despite all these obvious facts, a thin layer of ‘scum’ appeared on the surface… filled with little living critters! Pacheco referred to this layer with the technical-sounding term ‘supernatant’. Here’s a brief excerpt of the setup in more scientific terms, if you’re interested:
Ocean sand was obtained from Mochima National Park in Venezuela. The low levels of pollution in this area makes it an ideal place for biological studies of different marine species.
Approximately 1.5 gr. of oceanic sand was placed on a spatula and heated for 1 minute to [white-hot] incandescence, using the flame of a Bunsen gas burner (1400 oC).
The heated sand was then introduced in a series of 10 experimental test tubes (Sx) containing 10 ml of distilled water. The tubes were closed with a bakelite lid, and kept at room temperature for 1 hour.
A control series of 10 tubes (Sc ), using an equal amount of non-heated sand and distilled water, was prepared.
In all tubes, the heavier sand particles are deposited under gravity at the bottom, forming a sediment, while a suspension of particles, mainly soluble salt and small molecules, form a clear supernatant.
The composition of the control media (supernatant) in the control series was analyzed using a scanning analyzer Kevex EDX, model D 3.
This supernatant was called Resuspended Marine Media (RMN), since it is composed of the minerals, salts, proteins and other bio-components present in the sea sand…
Both series, Sx and Sc, were placed in sterilizing conditions (121 o C, 15 pounds, 40 min.) After that, the tubes were allowed to incubate at room temperature for 24 hours.
Sterilization was repeated twice during a 48 hour period, allowing 24 hours of incubation between each sterilization. This process is called fractional sterilization, and it is used to destroy both spores and vegetative cells in culture media…
Pacheco then goes on to explain how he looked at the ‘supernatant’ under a light and scanning-electron microscope. He also videotaped some of the results and studied the X-ray emanations.
THE ENVELOPE, PLEASE…
This is where the fun begins. The samples of sand that had NOT been heated to white-hot luminescence showed nothing ‘alive’ after the fractional sterilization process:
On the other hand, fascinating little critters grew out of the super-heated, sterilized cultures!
One common form Pacheco saw were little fleshy orbs that would start growing or gathering mineral crystals around their centers. Thus, what you see here appears to be the very first (microscopic) stages of a clam or shellfish, arising from inanimate material, gathering minerals around itself to form its protective shell.
If you look closely you can already see the Golden Mean spiral shape of the shell forming around the fleshy center:
The next three images are truly stunning. Each of them depict a microscopic version of a common ‘sea fan,’ technically known as gorgonia. In order to set it up, here is a picture of a dried gorgonia specimen:
Pacheco thus named his specimen ‘microgorgonia,’ and believes he has discovered a new form of marine life in the process. Here is a view of one single leaf that probably broke off in the transfer process to the microscope slide:
Here is a close-up on that same leaf, allowing us to see the fine, porous and obviously living structure within it:
Here is a sample of an unbroken specimen, where the leaves are growing together
Here are two pictures of what appear to be simple, microscopic fleshy creatures:
Saving the best for last, here we have what appears to be a complex, multi-cellular organism! This little guy comes fully equipped, in 24 hours flat, with a head, a large ovoid body and multiple spiny growths as an apparent form of defense:
THINKING THE UNTHINKABLE: BURIED EVIDENCE SEES THE LIGHT OF DAY!
Again — none of these obvious living organisms could have survived the sterilization process. Yet, when we give this inert mixture just 24 hours to do its magic, we’re already seeing fantastically complex lifeforms appearing.
It is again interesting to remind ourselves that the samples that did not use sterilized sand showed no growths of this type. in order to get the best effect, your source minerals must be as pure as possible.
This, of course, also validates the work of my colleague Dr. Dan Burisch, www.eaglesdisobey.net, who has taken the process even further and observed what appear to be micro-wormhole structures emerging from “the vacuum”. They seem to act as precursors to primitive cellular structures developing spontaneously.
There is much more to this story that I am aware of — including some astonishing photographic evidence — but it cannot be made public until March of next year. I will uphold the honor of my promise.
I will say that Burisch became quite concerned when more complex cellular structures started growing. He killed them off, concerned that they might lead to a pathogenic virus or some other danger to human life."
Student Of Life