GF0006 | Brain research, brain software & brain frequencies

I. WELCOME | TO THIS EPISODE: Sleep & Remember

Hello there outside the digital world receivers! We welcome you to our fourth BRAIN FOOD podcast episode. We, that are Uwe Volk and Thomas Tankiewicz. And we are the co-founders of the NEURONprocessing Institute for Brain and Futures Research. Our fourth episode is about the Nobel Prize for sleeping and remembering in spite of the gap. That sounds trivial now - but it is not - on the contrary ... it will be exciting ... including an introduction to Morphic Field Theory.

We understand our BREED food podcast as a travel companion to the limits of our consciousness and our perception - based on modern brain research.

What this journey of knowledge is about can be found in our BRAIN Food Podcast Trailer read and listen. There is also our current schedule.


And of course we start again with the news of the week. Say what our personal highlights were.

1. Uwe's highlight of the week:

The Nobel Prize for Medicine goes to the researchers of the biological clock.

"Why are we sleeping and when are we awake? Three US scientists are honored for their research into the inner rhythm of living things. "

Further information at:

Further introduction to the (Morphic) field theory and possible field function for time perception.

Listen in the podcast »

2. Thomas highlight of the week:

Memory: courage for the gap ...

New research challenges the idea that working memory helps us remember things through continued brain activity. Instead, researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison found that our brains "hold" less important information out of range of the procedures normally used to measure our brain activity. The researchers were then able to bring this information back into active attention with magnets (TMS: Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation).

In the future, this research may help people who suffer from schizophrenia or depression. Brad Postle, professor of psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison:

"Many mental illnesses are associated with the inability to decide what to think about. What we do is take the first steps towards the mechanisms that give us control over what we think. "

According to Postle, most people feel they can concentrate on much more than their working memory can actually hold. It's a bit like seeing, where it feels like we're seeing everything in our field of vision, with the details disappearing, unless you're focusing on them regularly:

"The idea that you are always aware of everything is a kind of illusion that creates our consciousness. This also applies to thinking. One has the impression that one thinks of many things at the same time and keeps them in his mind at the same time. "But many researches show us that - at any given moment - one can only pay attention to a very small number of things at the same time." ...

Further information at:

Listen in the podcast »


Our talk in this show is our highlight of the week:

  1. Where is the clock in the brain?
  2. What are memories in the brain - and their gaps or pitfalls?

Listen in the podcast »


We have postponed interviews until further notice. Thus, we give potential interviewees the opportunity to get a more complete picture of our podcast. We consider this a fair and meaningful way. More on this in the next show.


What has this program brought us in terms of content on our journey of knowledge that we have begun today? With which questions do we go to the next program and who can stand here as a specialist expert if necessary.

Résumé Uwe: Listening to the podcast »

Summary Thomas: In Podcast »


In the next program, we will review our first programs and bring the previous content once again structured and updated in a nutshell.


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