The talk between heart and brain

Madjid Abdellaziz
10 min readOct 8, 2021


The Communication is there.

The heart continually responds to “instructions” provided by the brain in the form of neurological impulses, as most of us were taught in school.

But I have found evidence from the scientific community that states that the heart sends more impulses to the brain than the brain sends to the heart. These heart impulses impact brain function, regulating emotional processing and higher cognitive functions like attention, perception, memory, and problem-solving. In other words, the heart not only responds to the brain, but the brain also responds to the heart constantly.

Over the last 40 years, scientists have spent a lot of time studying the impact of cardiac activity on brain function. Previous studies focused on the consequences of heart activity happening on a relatively short timescale — over several consecutive heartbeats at maximum.

The question is how larger-scale patterns of cardiac activity affect brain function?

Different patterns of cardiac activity (which accompany different emotional states) have different consequences on cognitive and emotional function. When the heart rhythm pattern is unpredictable and chaotic due to stress and unpleasant emotions, the corresponding pattern of neural signals passing from the heart to the brain limits higher cognitive activities. Our ability to think, recall, learn, reason, and make smart decisions is hampered due to this. No wonder, we often act rashly and foolishly when we’re stressed. During stressful or negative emotions, the heart’s input to the brain has a significant impact on the brain’s emotional processes, thereby reinforcing the emotional experience of stress.

During good emotional states, on the other hand, the more ordered and steady rhythm of the heart’s input to the brain has the opposite impact, facilitating cognitive function and reinforcing positive sentiments and emotional stability. This suggests that learning to maintain good emotions while increasing heart rhythm coherence improves the entire body and has a significant impact on how we perceive, think, feel, and perform.

The Rhythm of Your Heart Is Altering

The heart was once assumed to function similarly to a metronome, dutifully pumping out a constant, steady rhythm while it was at rest. However, scientists and clinicians now know that this is not the case. Rather than being monotonously regular, a healthy heart’s rhythm is shockingly erratic, with the time gap between consecutive heartbeats constantly varying, even while at rest.

Heart rate variability refers to the natural variation in heart rate from beat to beat.

The beat-to-beat fluctuations in heart rate are measured by heart rate variability.

Three heartbeats were captured on an EKG in this diagram (ECG). The interval fluctuation between consecutive heartbeats causes every period to have a distinct heart rate (in beats per minute).

What is the significance of HRV?

Scientists and medics regard HRV as a vital indication of health and fitness. It indicates our ability to adjust successfully to stress and environmental demands as a physiological resilience and behavioral flexibility metric. A simple comparison illustrates this point: just as a tennis player’s adjusting stance before receiving a serve may assist quick adaptation, the heart in healthy persons remains similarly responsive and resilient, primed, and ready to react when needed.

The synergistic activity of the two branches of the autonomic nervous system (ANS), the part of the nervous system that regulates most of the body’s internal functions, is responsible for the natural fluctuation in heart rate. The sympathetic nerves increase heart rate, whereas the parasympathetic (vagus) nerves decrease it. The sympathetic and parasympathetic branches of the autonomic nervous system (ANS) constantly interact to keep cardiovascular activity in a healthy range and allow for appropriate responses to changing external and internal circumstances. HRV study thus provides a dynamic window into the autonomic nervous system’s function and balance.

When measuring average heart rate, the moment-to-moment changes in heart rate are sometimes neglected (for example, when your doctor takes your pulse over a certain period and calculates that your heart is beating at, say, 70 beats per minute). The emWave Pro technology for Mac and PC, on the other hand, allows you to watch your heart’s shifting rhythms in real-time. It creates a picture of your HRV using your pulse data, charting the natural spikes and dips in your heart rate that occur regularly.

HRV is also a biological aging marker. When we’re young, our heart rate variability is the biggest, and as we get older, the range of fluctuation in our resting heart rate shrinks. Although age-related decline in HRV is a natural process, having an HRV that is abnormally low for one’s age group is linked to an elevated risk of future health problems and early death. Low HRV is also seen in people who have a variety of ailments and conditions. Regular practice of HeartMath coherence-building strategies can help restore low HRV to healthy values by minimizing stress-induced wear and tear on the nervous system and facilitating the body’s natural restorative processes.

Emotions and Heart Rhythm Patterns

Many factors influence the activity of the ANS and, as a result, HRV. Breathing habits, physical activity, and even our thoughts are examples of this. According to research from the HeartMath Institute, our feelings and emotions are one of the most important influences on our heart’s fluctuating beat. The heart rhythm pattern is the overall shape of the waveform produced when our fluctuating heart rate is plotted over time. You may see your heart rhythm pattern in real-time when you use the emWave Pro. Our emotions directly impact our heart rhythm pattern, which tells us a lot about how our bodies are working.

Emotional stress, which includes anger, irritation, and anxiety, causes an irregular and erratic heartbeat pattern; the HRV waveform looks like a succession of uneven, jagged peaks. This is referred to as an inconsistent cardiac rhythm pattern by scientists. This pattern suggests that the signals produced by the two branches of the autonomic nervous system are out of sync. Think of it in terms of your car. Driving an automobile with one foot on the gas (the sympathetic nervous system) and the other on the brake (the parasympathetic nervous system) simultaneously produces a jerky ride, uses more gas, and isn’t good for your car! Similarly, the incoherent patterns of physiological activity associated with stressful emotions can lead our bodies to work inefficiently, deplete our energy, and put extra strain on our entire system. This is especially true if stress and unpleasant emotions are present for an extended period or experienced frequently.

Positive emotions, on the other hand, transmit a radically distinct signal throughout our bodies. Our heart rhythm pattern becomes highly structured when we experience uplifting emotions like gratitude, joy, care, and love, and it looks like a smooth, harmonious wave. This is referred to as a synchronized cardiac beat pattern. The activity in the two branches of the ANS is synchronized when we generate a coherent cardiac beat, and the body’s systems operate with improved efficiency and harmony. Positive emotions assist our bodies’ systems to align and perform better, which is why they feel so nice.

According to research, creating prolonged happy feelings has been demonstrated to support a body-wide change to a specific, scientifically measurable condition. Because it is marked by improved order and harmony in both our psychological (mental and emotional) and physiological (physical) processes, this condition is referred to as psychophysiological coherence. The state of optimal function is psychophysiological coherence. According to research, our physiological systems perform more efficiently, we have higher emotional stability, and we also have increased mental clarity and improved cognitive function when we engage in this state. Simply said, our body and brain function more efficiently, we feel better, and we perform better.

The emergence of a smooth, sine-wave-like pattern in the heart rate variability trace characterizes the coherence state physiologically. The emWave Pro monitors and quantifies this unique pattern, known as heart rhythm coherence, which is the fundamental indicator of the psychophysiological coherence state. During coherence, several significant physiological changes occur. The two branches of the autonomic nervous system synchronize, and the autonomic balance shifts toward higher parasympathetic activity. There is also more physiological entrainment, in which a variety of biological systems synchronize to the heart’s rhythm. Finally, there is more coordination between the heart and brain activity.

Relaxation isn’t The Same As Coherence.

It’s worth noting that the state of coherence differs psychologically and medically from the one attained through most relaxation approaches. At the physiological level, relaxation is defined by a decrease in autonomic outflow (resulting in a lower HRV) and a change in the autonomic nervous system (ANS) balance toward higher parasympathetic activity. Coherence is associated with a relative increase in parasympathetic activity, encompassing a key component of the relaxation response. Still, it differs physiologically from relaxation in that the system oscillates at its natural resonant frequency, and the nervous system and heart-brain dynamics are more harmonious and synchronized. This significant distinction between the two states is most clearly evident in their separate HRV power spectrum. Furthermore, unlike rest, the coherence state is characterized by a shift in the heart rhythm pattern rather than a decrease in heart rate or a change in HRV.

Rhythms of the heart during relaxation and coherence. Typical heart rate variability (heart rhythm) patterns during states of relaxation and coherence are depicted in the two graphs on the left. The HRV power spectral density plots of the heartbeat patterns on the left are shown on the right. Relaxation causes a low-amplitude, high-frequency heart rhythm, indicating diminished autonomic output. The HRV power spectrum shows greater power in the high-frequency range, indicating enhanced parasympathetic activity (the “relaxation response”). On the other hand, the coherence state is associated with a highly organized, smooth, sine-wave-like heartbeat pattern, which is driven by continuous happy emotions.

Unlike relaxation, coherence does not always result in a decrease in HRV and can even increase HRV compared to a baseline condition. Coherence is indicated by an abnormally big, narrow peak in the low-frequency band, centered around 0.1 hertz, as can be seen in the matching power spectrum. This big, characteristic spectral peak indicates the system-wide resonance and synchronization that occurs during the coherence state.

Not only are there fundamental physiological differences between relaxation and coherence, but both states also have distinct psychological qualities. Relaxation is a low-energy state in which the body and mind are at rest, with normally disengaged cognitive and emotional processes. Coherence, on the other hand, usually entails the active expression of good feelings. Coherence is a peaceful, balanced, yet energized and responsive psychological state that is conducive to everyday functioning and interaction, including tasks that require mental acuity, focus, problem-solving, and decision-making, as well as physical activity and coordination.

Breathing is Important

Understanding the role of breathing in the development of coherence and its relationship to the HeartMath System’s procedures is another crucial distinction. Breathing patterns alter the heart’s beat. Therefore, simply breathing slowly and regularly at a 10-second rhythm can produce a coherent heart rhythm (5 seconds on the in-breath and 5 seconds on the out-breath). Breathing rhythmically can thus be a helpful technique for transitioning from a difficult emotional state to one of improved coherence. This form of cognitively directed paced breathing, on the other hand, might take a lot of mental work and be difficult to sustain for some people.

While breathing is important, it is not the sole focus. The success of the strategies is dependent on this emotional transformation. Positive emotions excite the system at its natural resonant frequency, allowing coherence to arise and be maintained spontaneously without the need for conscious mental attention to one’s breathing rhythm.

One of the key things that determine our breathing rate and patterns is the input generated by the heart’s rhythmic activity. Our breathing pattern spontaneously synchronizes with the heart when the heart’s beat shifts into coherence because of a positive emotional transformation, supporting and maintaining the transition to system-wide coherence.

It’s crucial to learn how to self-activate and eventually sustain a happy emotion to get the most out of life. However, practicing heart-focused breathing at a 10-second rhythm, as described above, can be a beneficial training aid for users who are having problems reaching or maintaining coherence. Individuals can begin to practice breathing a positive feeling or attitude through the heart area once they have become accustomed to generating coherence through rhythmic breathing and are familiar with how this state feels to improve their experience with the HeartMath tools and their benefits. Most people eventually learn to shift into coherence by directly triggering a positive emotion with enough practice.

There is another way to add good frequencies to your life

After decades of research, I have produced a groundbreaking invention called the spherical harmonizer after years of research.

The spherical harmonizer I have created absorbs this stagnant living energy with a toroidal field and restores the natural Schuman frequency. As a result, we as humans are reconnected to Mother Earth’s primordial pulse.

Watch We are building a small Spherical Harmoniser — Chemtrail dissolver :

So how does it work?

A small spherical harmonizer that uses water to eliminate negative energy combines the power of sacred geometry with the Tesla coil and a Schauberger vortex. The spinning stream of water is created by placing a tiny basin of swirling water at the bottom, which is actuated by a piezo current.

A dodecahedron is placed around the machine to instantly produce the 180km radius, which creates a three-dimensional blossom of life. The gadget creates a strong network of electromagnetic waves using Schumann frequencies, which can positively influence humans.

Using this frequency, I was able to produce what I call Spherical Harmony, a state in which all living things are in harmony. This is accomplished by projecting loving and peaceful energy outward in a radius of up to 180 kilometers.

Small Spherical Harmonizer

This how the Spherical Harmony improves the world

Harmonisation of the atmosphere

Harmonisation of air, soil, water and organic matter. The frequency becomes more natural, similar to the 60s. Old blockages in humans can thus be dissolved. Plant growth is encouraged.

Health Air- Dissolving Chemtrails

The spherical harmony can cleanse the sky of the dangerous chemicals and purify the air. This creates fresh, clear air which is healthy to breath

Self-determination- inactivating HAARP

Natural frequencies and calming effect. HAARP can’t influnce us anymore through E.L.F.

Visit to learn more about spherical harmonizers.



Madjid Abdellaziz

Founder of the “Desert Greening” project in 2004 . Thanks to the wonderful regeneration of nature, the local microclimate has been self-sustaining since 2016.