“For the life of every creature is in its blood; its blood is its life. That is why I have said to the children of Israel, ‘You must not eat the blood of any creature, because the life of every creature is in its blood; anyone who eats it must be cut off.” Leviticus 17:14
Blood is the red fluid that circulates in our blood vessels — veins and arteries. The main function of blood is to act as the body’s transport system, but it also has a major role in the body’s defence against infection.
It delivers necessary substances such as nutrients and oxygen to the cells and transports metabolic waste products away from those same cells.
When it reaches the lungs, gas exchange occurs when carbon dioxide is diffused out of the blood and into the pulmonary alveoli and oxygen is diffused into the blood.
An average-size adult has a blood volume of about 4.5-5.5 litres.
There is no substitute for blood. It cannot be made or manufactured.
Almighty Yahweh, the Living God and our Creator said: ‘the life of every creature is in its blood’, our blood is our lifeline and we should hold is as precious and dear. Once blood is drained from a creature, it dies.
We have been conditioned into donating blood ‘to save lives’. However, the thousands of litres of blood we give is not used for transfusions, rather, it is for the purpose of feeding the Nephilim (demons) and their descendants — the ruling elite: the worlds’ royal families and the interconnected families (see Pagan gods, Monarch programming, Who is the Neanderthal man? Bigfoot and the Yeti, Lord Cholmondeley’s crime and Hell’s Gate, Naivasha, Kenya).
The myth of vampires was created to cover up for these humans mutants, who would hunt humans and animals for blood.
This is why the Red Cross organisation was founded, a blood bank to harvest fresh blood from living humans, so they no longer have to hunt them openly or secretly. They are the product of an unholy and unnatural union and, therefore, have defects; one of which is an iron deficiency, so they need human blood, which contains iron, to supplement it.
Demons drink blood and eat human and animal flesh to survive when they manifest physically into our world; blood is necessary for them to progress genetically and to have the ability to shape-shift, they also get adrenalchrome from human blood. However, this kind of manifestation is temporary.
(Adrenalchrome (Adrenal Chromaffin) is a naturally occurring yellowish-brown chemical produced by the pineal gland. It controls moods and emotions in the brain. The powers that be have worked very hard to keep the existence of this chemical a secret.)
Blood is so precious, we are not to eat meat with blood still in it:
“And any Israelite or any foreigner living among you who hunts any animal or bird that may be eaten must drain out the blood and cover it with earth.” Leviticus 17:13-14
Cook all meat thoroughly, until you can no longer see any trace of blood in it (see Birds’ eggs are FOETUSES, Meat man is allowed to eat and All animals are Born Free).
We are also forbidden to shed human blood:
“Everything that lives and moves about will be food for you. Just as I gave you the green plants, I now give you everything. But you must not eat meat that has its lifeblood still in it. And for your lifeblood I will surely demand an accounting. I will demand an accounting from every animal. And from each human being, too, I will demand an accounting for the life of another human being. Whoever sheds human blood, by humans shall their blood be shed; for in the image of Yahweh has Yahweh made mankind.” Genesis 9:6
This is also a reference to cannibalism (see A Study of Cannibalism).
So next time you donate blood, remember you’re giving away your life. When being tested for disease or infection, a pap smear or urine will suffice.
“Blood is a very special fluid.” — Faust, Act II, Scene 4, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
In this poem we are shown how Faust, the representative of the highest human effort, enters into a pact with evil powers, who on their side are represented in this poem by Mephistopheles, the emissary of hell. Faust is to strike a bargain with Mephistopheles, the deed of which must be signed with his own blood. Faust, in the first instance, looks upon it as a jest. Mephistopheles, however, at this juncture utters the sentence which Goethe without doubt intended should be taken seriously: “Blood is a very special fluid.”
Now, with reference to this line in Goethe’s Faust Professor Minor, a commentator of the famous poem, remarks that “the devil is a foe to the blood”; and he points out as the blood is that which sustains and preserves life, the devil, who is the enemy of the human race, must, therefore, also be the enemy of the blood. He then — and quite rightly — draws attention to the fact that even in the oldest versions of the Faust legend — and indeed in legends generally — blood always plays the same part. In an old book on Faust it is circumstantially described to us how Faust makes a slight incision in his left hand with a small penknife, and how then, as he takes the pen to sign his name to the agreement, the blood flowing from the cut forms the words: “Oh man, escape!”. All this is authentic enough; but now comes the remark that the devil is a foe to the blood, and that this is the reason for his demanding that the signature be written in blood. Cold you imagine any person being desirous of possessing the very thing for which he has an antipathy? The only reasonable explanation that can be given — not only to Goethe’s meaning in this passage, but also to that attaching to the main legend as well as to all older Faust poems — is that to the devil blood was something special, and that it was not at all a matter of indifference to him whether the deed was signed in ordinary neutral ink, or in blood.
We can here suppose nothing else than that the representative of the powers of evil believes, nay, is convinced, that he will have Faust in his power if he can only gain possession of at least one drop of his blood. This is self-evident, and no one can really understand the line otherwise. Faust is to inscribe his name in his own blood, not because the devil inimical to it, but rather because he desires to gain power over it.
Now there is a remarkable perception underlying this passage, namely, that he who gains power over a man’s blood gains power over the man, and that blood is a ‘very special fluid’ because it is that about which, so to speak, the real fight must be waged, when it comes to a struggle concerning the man between good and evil.
It is by way of the blood that the ‘inner man’ comes into contact with that which is exterior, and that in the course of this process man’s blood absorbs oxygen, which constitutes the very breath of life. Through the absorption of this oxygen the blood undergoes renewal. The blood which is presented to the in-streaming oxygen is a kind of poison to the organism — a kind of destroyer and demolisher — but through the absorption of oxygen the blue-red blood becomes transmuted by a process of combustion onto red, life-giving fluid. This blood that finds its way to all parts of the body, depositing everywhere its particles of nourishment, has the task of directly assimilating the materials of the outer, and of applying them, by the shortest method possible, to the nourishment of the body. It is necessary for man and the higher animals first to absorb the oxygen from the air into it, and to build up and maintain the body by means of it. Thus, the blood with its circulation is like a second being, and in relation to the man of bone, muscle and nerve, acts like a kind of exterior world. For, as a matter of fact, the entire human being is continually drawing his sustenance from the blood, and at the same time he discharges into it that for which he has no use. A man’s blood is therefore a true double ever bearing him company, for which he draws new strength, and to which he gives all that he can no longer use. ‘Man’s liquid life’ is therefore a good name to have given the blood, for this constantly changing ‘special fluid’ is assuredly as important to man as cellulose is to the lower organisms.
We have seen how the external formless substances enter the human body, and how the etheric body turns these materials into living forms. Further, the astral body fashions pictures of the external world, and this reflection of the external world resolves itself into inner experiences, and this inner life then reproduces from within itself pictures of the outer world. Now when this metamorphosis extends to the etheric body, blood is formed. The blood vessels, together with the heart, are the expression of the transformed etheric body, in the same way in which the spinal cord and the brain express the transformed astral body. Just as by means of the brain the external world is experienced inwardly, so also by means of the blood this inner world is transformed into an outer expression in the body of man.
The blood absorbs those pictures of the outside world which the brain has formed within, transforms them into living constructive forces, and with them builds up the present human body. We then have a process in which the blood extracts from its cosmic environment the highest substance it can possibly obtain, viz., oxygen, which renews the blood and supplies it with fresh life. In this manner our blood is caused to open itself to the outer world.
We now see that blood originates when man confronts the external world as an independent being, when out of the perceptions to which the external world has given rise he in his turn produces different shapes and pictures on his own account, thus himself becoming creative , and making it possible for the Ego, the individual Will, to come to life. A being in whom this process had not yet taken place would not be able to say ‘I’. In the blood lies the principle for the development of the Ego. The ‘I’ can only be expressed when a being is able to form within itself the pictures which it has obtained from the outer world. An ‘I-being’ must be capable of taking the external world into itself , and of inwardly reproducing it.
Thus the blood stands midway, as it were, between the inner world of pictures and the exterior living world of form. This role becomes clear to us when we study two phenomena, viz., ancestry — the relationship between conscious beings — and experience in the world of external events. Ancestry, or descent, places us where we stand in accordance with the law of blood relationship. A person is born of a connection, a race, a tribe, a line of ancestors, and what these ancestors have bequeathed to him is in his blood. In the blood is gathered together, as it were, all that the material past has constructed in man; and in the blood is also being formed all that is being prepared for the future. Yet, on the other hand, the man of today is no longer conscious of what he possessed in his inward bodily life by inheritance from his ancestors. He knows naught concerning the forms of his inner organs; but in earlier times this was otherwise. There then lived within the blood not only what the senses had received from the external world, but also that which is contained within the bodily from; and as that bodily form was inherited from his ancestors, man sensed their life within himself.
Such a man sensed what was within him, and as this inner experience was the result of heredity, he passed through the experience of his ancestors by means of his inner faculty. He remembered not only his own childhood, but also the experiences of his ancestors. This life of his ancestors was, in fact, ever present in the pictures which his blood received, for, incredible as may seem to the materialistic ideas of the present day, there was at one time a form of consciousness by which men considered not only their own sense — perception as their own experiences, but also the experiences of their forefathers. In those times, when they said, “I have experienced such and such a thing,” they alluded not only to what had happened to themselves personally, but also to the experience of their ancestors, for they would remember these.
In earlier times tribes held aloof from each other, and the individual members of families intermarried. You will find this to have been the case with all races and all peoples; and it was an important moment for humanity when this principle was broken through, when foreign blood was introduced, and when marriage between relations was replaced by marriage with strangers, when endogamy gave place to exogamy. Endogamy preserves the blood of the generation; it permits the same blood flowing in the separate members as flows for generations through the entire tribe of the entire nation. Exogamy inoculates man with new blood, and this breaking-down of the tribal principle, this mixing of blood, which sooner or later takes place among all peoples, signifies the birth of the external understanding; the birth of the intellect.
At the present time everything in a man’s environment fashions the inner man in accordance with the outer world. In the case of primitive man it was that which was contained within the body that was more fully expressed in the blood. In those early times the recollection of ancestral experiences was inherited, and, along with this, good or evil tendencies. In the blood of the descendants were to be traced the effects of the ancestors’ tendencies. Now, when the blood was mixed through exogamy, this close connection with the ancestors was severed, and the man began to live his own personal life. Thus, in an unmixed blood is expressed the power of the ancestral life, and in a mixed blood, the power of personal experience.
When Yahweh commanded the Israelites not to intermarry with other nations, this was one of the reasons: To preserve the purity of their genealogy and retain their ancestral wisdom and knowledge imprinted in their blood.
Your blood is your life.
Israeli industrial design graduate student Naomi Kizhner developed a concept for an invasive jewellery collection that converts kinetic energy (energy that a body possesses by virtue of being in motion) from the body’s involuntary movements into electricity, as part of her BA graduation project at Jerusalem’s Hadassah College in Israel.
The three pieces — Blinker, Blood Bridge, and Pulse Conductor — are embedded into the surface of the skin to capture the energy of subconscious movements, such as the flow of blood through the veins and blinking, transforming it into electricity.
Made of gold and 3D-printed biopolymer, each design in the collection would be worn on different parts of the body to harvest energy from specific physiological functions.
Spikes at each end of the Blood Bridge would insert into a vein in two places on the lower arm, redirecting the blood past a wheel inside the casing. The blood flow would then turn the wheel to create movement that the device could convert into electricity.
The E-pulse Conductor would harvest energy directly from the electric pulses sent by the neurological system through the wearer’s spine.
Sat on the bridge of the nose and across the eyelids, the Blinker would transform the energy generated during the opening and closing of the eyes into electricity.
This is not new; this jewellery was available in the pre-flood world — to harvest human energy and exploit and abuse human bodies. The energy produced by our blood and bodies is as precious and sacred as our blood (1 Corinthians 6:19-20).