Updated: Mar 21, 2019
All rights reserved © 2013, 2019 Louis Antonio Abate, D.C.
Each time, for the past few weeks, as I look out of the window in the office I am confronted by an enormous billboard promoting a television program. This billboard, which happens to be four blocks south is so large that the advertisement can be read even without my glasses. Neither having seen, nor even heard anyone talk about this show I was struck by the program’s title: The Walking Dead. Some quick internet research informed me that this show, which happens to be the #1 most watched show on basic cable television, follows a group of survivalists after a “zombie apocalypse.” “In a zombie apocalypse, a widespread (usually global) rise of zombies hostile to human life engages in a general assault on civilization. Victims of zombies may become zombies themselves. This causes the outbreak to become an exponentially growing crisis: the spreading "zombie plague/virus" swamps normal military and law enforcement organizations, leading to the panicked collapse of civilian society until only isolated pockets of survivors remain, scavenging for food and supplies in a world reduced to a pre-industrial hostile wilderness.” Since this series in the horror genre you will never catch me watching it, however, it did get me wondering Are We Part of The Walking Dead?
From a EpiHealing ™ standpoint there are several points that stand out. First, in a worldwide crisis, where the collapse of civilization is imminent, if not already occurring, only the strong will survive. The rest of you will be bitten by zombies—infecting you and transforming yourself into a zombie; thereby having to have the frontal lobe of your brain destroyed.
According to zombie survivalists the frontal lobe (and it’s limited function in a zombie) is what allows the dead to walk. Actually, the frontal lobe of the brain is what is responsible for the ability to recognize future consequences resulting from current actions, to choose between good/bad and better/best actions, to override and suppress socially unacceptable responses, and to determine similarities and differences between things or events. It also plays a part in retaining long-term memories associated with emotions, overriding input from t