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Non-AcademicMadeADiscovery's Achievements


Lepton (1/13)



  1. I haven't named any of the epigenetic profiles. For now, I've just assigned them numbers. The people in the first list have epigenetic profile 35. The people in the second list have epigenetic profile 67. The people in the epigenetic profile 35 list have a long neck. The people in the epigenetic profile 67 list have a line in their cheek (or in both cheeks). Which genes are expressed and which are silenced. Each profile has its own specific pattern. The lists are of people who share an epigenetic profile. Different physical phenotypes and different disease phenotypes are associated with each epigenetic profile. Each list has one physical phenotype associated with one epigenetic profile. You can look up the people on each list and see the physical phenotype for yourself (in other words, see evidence). Yes. They always match, but to different degrees. Over 26,000 individuals. I chose two features (physical phenotypes) at random to share. You didn't look up any of the people on the list to see the physical phenotypes for yourself.
  2. You asked me if I could present evidence. To me, this meant making a professional and detailed presentation to a larger group of people. My answer was yes, but that it would take time for me to put it together. You did not ask me to post evidence on this forum, but that is what other people understood your question to mean (which is understandable). I have evidence. I have large amounts of evidence (hundreds of pages worth). Also, the discoveries I mentioned are not the only discoveries I've made. I just mentioned the ones that came to mind. About seven months after discovering the causes of several epigenetic profiles (that discovery was made in July 2017), I realized that all of the discoveries (the ones made in July 2017, as well as the ones made before that) put together added up to one large discovery. I decided to write about it. After a few days of thinking it over, I decided to write it in a way that simulated my own experience. The reader investigates the same things I investigated and, by doing so, experiences making some of the same discoveries I made. I finished in October of 2018. I've shown it to two people. One person read everything I wrote, did the investigations and was amazed by the discovery. The other person only read the first ten or eleven pages, didn't investigate anything, and has no idea what any of it is about. To answer your question, to do a presentation on just one profile and its causes would take almost just as long. My question to you, and to everyone else who see this, is what is the best way to share this discovery?
  3. Yes, but the presentation would take me at least five months (of doing nothing else but working on it) to put together.
  4. Well, one of the things I discovered is twenty seven epigenetic profiles that are associated with psychiatric disorders (depression, anorexia nervosa, etc.) and their causes. This discovery explains why individuals with a family history of psychiatric disorders don't express one themselves (they don't have the epigenetic profile). It also explains why people without a family history of psychiatric disorders will get one de novo (they have the epigenetic profile and a mutation). Another discovery I made is that there is another "critical window of sensitivity" (this is what the scientists who wrote the paper I linked in my first post call the moment when human DNA gets its epigenetic profile).
  5. In 2015, a group of scientists discovered that whether or not we get genetic disorders is determined around five days after conception when our DNA gets its epigenetic profile (https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4464629/). In 2017, I discovered the causes for over seventy of these epigenetic profiles. In 2019, I realized some of the practical benefits of what I discovered. Then I realized that what I discovered was something much bigger than what I originally thought.
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