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History of The Grand Solfeggio Tones

Updated: Feb 8

These original sound frequencies were apparently used in Ancient Gregorian Chants, such as the great hymn to St. John the Baptist, along with others that church authorities say were lost centuries ago. The chants and their special tones were believed to impart tremendous spiritual blessings when sung in harmony during religious masses. These powerful frequencies were rediscovered by Dr. Joseph Puleo as described in the book "Healing Codes for the Biological Apocalypse" by Dr. Leonard Horowitz.

The Six Solfeggio Frequencies include:

  • UT – 396 Hz – Liberating Guilt and Fear

  • RE – 417 Hz – Undoing Situations and Facilitating Change

  • MI – 528 Hz – Transformation and Miracles (DNA Repair)

  • FA – 639 Hz – Connecting/Relationships

  • SOL – 741 Hz – Expression/Solutions

  • LA – 852 Hz – Awakening Intuition

The third note, frequency 528, relates to the note MI on the scale and derives from the phrase "MI-ra gestorum" in Latin meaning "miracle." Stunningly, this is the exact frequency genetic biochemists used to repair broken DNA – the genetic blueprint upon which life is based!

The Secret Solfeggio Frequencies: Sound Vibration Rates for Creation and Destruction:

  • Ut = 396 = 9

  • Re = 417 = 3

  • Mi = 528 = 6

  • Fa = 639 = 9

  • Sol = 741 = 3

  • La = 852 = 6

As we look at the six original Solfeggio frequencies, using the Pythagorean method, we find the base or root vibrational numbers are 3,6, & 9. Nicola Tesla tells us, "If you only knew the magnificence of the 3, 6 and 9, then you would have a key to the universe."

As Author Rees (author of "Just Six Number") puts it, "These six numbers constitute a recipe for the universe." He adds that if any one of the numbers were different "even to the tiniest degree, there would be no stars, no complex elements, no life." (From Discovery Magazine). As some authors have speculated, could these tones have played a role in the miraculous shattering of Jericho’s great wall in six days before falling on the seventh day? Some scientists are now stating that if we have been created, we most likely would have been sung into existence. Is it possible that the six days of creation mentioned in Genesis represent six fundamental frequencies that underlie the universe? Religious scholars believe both events occurred as a result of sounds being spoken or played.

Definitions of Tones in the Latin Solfeggio Including "Hidden Entries" From Webster's Dictionary

Note 1: There are typos on this page. Most of them come from the book, as I typed it exactly as in the book, as best as I was able.

Note 2: Emphasis added by italics in each definition denotes special relevance to the book.

UT-quent laxis 1. a syllable used for the first note in the diatonic scale in an early solminzation system and later replaced by do. 2. the syllable sung to this note in a medieval hymn to St. John the Baptist.

RE-sonare fibris (Res-o-nance) 1 a: the state of quality of being resonant. b(1) a vibration of large amplitude in a mechanical or electrical system caused by a relatively small periodic stimulus of the same or nearly the same period as the natural vibration period of the system 2. the prolongation of sound by reflection; reverberation. 3a. Amplification of a source of speech sounds, esp. of phonation, by sympathetic vibration of the air, eesp . in the cavities of the mouth, nose and pharynx. b . a characteristic quality of a particular voice speech sound imparted by the distribution of amplitudes among the cavities of the head, chest, and throat. 4a. a larger than normal vibration produced in response to a stimulus whose frequency is close to the natural frequency of the vibrating system, as an electrical circuit, in which a value much larger than average is maintained for a given frequency. 5a. a quality of enriched significance, profundity, or allusiveness; a poem has a resonance beyond its surface meaning. 6. the chemical phenomenon in which the arrangements of the valance electrons of a molecule changes back and forth between two or more states. ( in percussing for diagnostic purposes) a sound produced when air is present [1485-95]; <MF (Middle French), L Resonantia , Echo= Reson (are) to resound + Antia-ance . (Re-a prefix, occurring orig. in loan words from Latin, use to form verbs denoting action in a backward direction, Action in answer to or intended to undo a situation, or that performance of the new action brings back an earlier state of affairs. ( fibris : fibre string, vocal cord.)

MI- ra gestorum (Miracle) 1. an extraordinary occurrence that surpasses all known human powers or natural forces and is ascribed to a divine or supernatural cause esp. to God. 2. a superb or surpassing example of something; wonder, marvel {1125-75}, ME L Miraculum =Mira( Ri ) to wonder at. fr (French): sighting, aiming to hold against the light. ( gestorum : gesture; movements to express thought, emotion, any action, communication, etc. intended for effect.)

FA- muli tuorum ( Famuls .) ... plural Famuli , 1a. servant/s, or attendant/s, esp. of a scholar or a magician [1830 - 40L (Latin), servant, of family. ( Tourum - quorum - 1. the number of members of a group required to be present to transact business or carry out an activity legally. usu. a majority. 2. a particularly chosen group. [1425- 75; L quorum of whom; from a use of the word in commissions written in Latin specifying a quorum.)

SO- lve polluti (So- lve ') 1. to find the answer or explanation for; clear-up; explain; to solve a mystery or puzzle, to work out the answer or solution to (a mathematical problem.) [1400-50, Late ME L Solvere to loosen, release dissolve=so- var , after velarl , of se-set- luere to wash; (see Ablution.) Ablution n. 1. a cleansing with water or other liquid, esp. as a religious ritual. [1350-1400]. ( Pollutii-pollute-luted , 1. to make foul or unclean,)

LA- bii reatum ( Labi -al) 1. of pertaining to or resembling a Labium. 2. of pertaining to the lips, 3. ( of a speech sound) articulated using one of both lips. 4. of or designating the surface of a tooth facing the lips. 5. the labial speech sound, esp. consonant, [1585-95]; ML lingual. ( reatum - reaction - 1. a reverse movement or tendency; an action in a reverse direction or manner. 2. a movement toward extreme political conservatism; 3. a desire to return to an earlier system or order. 3. action in response to some influence, event etc.; 4. a physiological response to an action or condition. b . a physiological change indicating sensitivity to a foreign matter.) 6. mech. the instantaneous response of a system to an applied force, manifested as the exertion of a force equal in magnitude, but opposite in direction, to the applied force [1635-45].

SI ( Sancte Johannes) 1. a person of exceptional holiness, formally recognized by the Christian Church esp. by Canonization. 2. a person of great virtue or benevolence. 3. a founder or patron, as of a movement. 4. a member of any various Christian groups. 5. to acknowledge as a Saint. Canonize [1150-1200]; ME Seinte . Canon: 1. an ecclesiastical rule or law enacted by a council or other competent authority and, in the Roman Catholic Church, approved by the Pope. 3. a body of rules, principles, or standards accepted as axiomatic and universally binding, esp. in a field of study of art. 6. any officially recognized set of sacred books. 10. the part of the mass between Sanctus and the communion. 11. consistent , note-for-note imitation of one melodic line by another, in which the second line starts after the first. ( axiomatic ). 1. pertaining to or of the nature of an axiom; self-evident. 2. a universally accepted principle or rule. 3. a proposition in logic or mathematics that is assumed without proof for the sake of studying consequences that follow from it.

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