Proceedings of The 11th International Conference on Humanities, Psychology and Social Sciences
The role played by the biological absorption of C14 isotope in stimulating neurogenesis and biophoton production
Dan M. Mrejeru
This paper aims to demonstrate that low doses of ionizing radiation, occurring from C 14 isotopes, significantly influence human neurogenesis and produce biopositive effects.This research may be relevant to social neuroscience, anthropology, psychiatry, nuclear medical technology applications, atomic safety regulations.
Low doses of ionizing irradiation elevate oxidative stress. The shift from a reduced state to an oxidized state acts as a cellular switch mechanism, affecting the stem cells and neurons’ modality of action by moving them from proliferation to differentiation. In the first phase, the neurogenesis produces nondifferentiated new neurons, which are open to all possibilities and account for the process of plasticity. Plasticity serves to adapt to various environmental challenges. Later on, by complying with a particular adaptation, the neurons enter the differentiation phase that enlarges the cognition. The proliferation slows down when the differentiation occurs.A better-oxidized environment favors both cell proliferation and differentiation. The experiments found that proliferation or self-renewing affects the multipotent cell progenitors with a high ROS status. It means that cell proliferation and differentiation are highly responsive to ROS stimulation. Superoxide dismutase (SOD) is a major antioxidant enzyme that removes superoxide radicals (free radicals).
Keywords: national, cultural identity, broadcasting media.