The number one objection that our Founder has been challenged with since introducing this advancement in medicine; is the topic of “ingredients.“ She, and her medical advisory team, along with the developer of this scientific breakthrough; have done everything possible to explain the nature of this incredible advancement. And yet, some of our customers still didn’t understand how something so natural, so pure, could be this effective. Our Ingredients video sought to explain the bioreactor manufacturing —and we’ve covered the quantum leap of energy entrainment that was the scientific breakthrough with the development of the proprietary extraction process. But perhaps it would help for you to all read the excerpt from this article about the nature of scientific advancements:
Medical School professor explains SCIENTIFIC ADVANCES VS. WORLD-CHANGING DISCOVERIES.
The full story originally appeared in the Harvard Health Blog.
Breakthroughs due to persistence and resilience in pursuit of a dream
In science, advances are a daily occurrence, but true breakthroughs are rare. What does it take to achieve world-changing scientific breakthroughs? Some are the result of a lucky accident, combined with curiosity: scientists traveling down one road suddenly find reason to veer onto another road, one they never planned to travel — a road that may well lead nowhere.
Other major breakthroughs stem from scientists pursuing a very specific dream. One day, usually early in their career, they get an idea that they can’t stop thinking about. It’s crazy, they say to themselves, but is it really impossible? They talk to respected colleagues who often remind them of all the reasons their idea might not work, and how damaging this could be for their career. It’s a sobering message, yet the idea won’t die. So, they scramble to find financial support and seek out colleagues willing to risk traveling that road with them — a road that may well lead nowhere. But sometimes the road leads to major breakthroughs like penicillin.
Breakthroughs due to lucky accidents and curiosity
One day in 1928, Dr. Alexander Fleming at St. Mary’s Hospital in London was growing bacteria in a laboratory dish. Fleming was not pursuing a scientific dream. He was a microbiologist, just doing his job.
Then he noticed something odd: overnight, another kind of microbe, a fungus, had traveled through the air, landed on the laboratory dish, and started to grow and spread on the dish where the bacteria were growing. Fleming soon noticed that the growing fungus seemed to be killing the bacteria. He surmised that it was making some substance that killed the bacteria. Because the name of the fungus was Penicillium rubens, he called the substance the fungus was making “penicillin.”
When Fleming published a paper about his discovery, few were interested. It took another 10 years before other scientists tried to generate large amounts of penicillin to see if it might be able to cure bacterial infections and save lives. We all know how that worked out. Fleming’s scientific breakthrough, like some others, occurred not because Fleming had a brilliant idea and exclaimed “Eureka!” Instead, it occurred because he noticed something and said, “That’s odd,” and then tried to figure it out.
Holding hard to their dreams
Whichever path scientists who achieve lifesaving breakthroughs travel, they often endure disinterest, like Fleming, or repeated skepticism, ridicule, and rejection, … Only through sheer persistence did these scientists bring their dreams to life.
By Anthony L. Komaroff is the Steven P. Simcox/Patrick A. Clifford/James H. Higby Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School, senior physician at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston, and editor-in-chief of the Harvard Health Letter.
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