DR. FRITZ-ALBERT POPP
Biocommunication and biological rhythm.
Born in 1938 in Frankfurt/Main, Germany. Dr. Popp received a Diploma in Experimental Physics in 1966 at the University of Würzburg (where Röntge discoverd X-rays), received the Röntgen-Prize of the University Würzburg, and completed his PH.D. in Theoretical Physics in 1969 at the University of Mainz.
He delivered his Habilitation in Biophysics and Medicine in 1973 at the University of Marburg, where he received nomination as Professor by the Senate of the University Marburg.
He has received several nominations as Lecturer, Research Fellow, Visiting Professor, or Honorary Professor at Universities in Germany, USA, India, and China.
He is an Invited Member of the New York Academy of Sciences, member of the International Consciousness Research Laboratory (ICRL) at Princeton University, President of the Worms Academy of Reformative Medicine, Honorary President of the Centre of Documentation of Natural Healing (ZDN), Vice President of the International Institute of Biophysics in Neuss (Germany), and member of the Executive Board of the Centre for Frontier Sciences at Temple University (Philadelphia).
In 1976 Dr. Popp introduced the term "bio photons" in order to express biological origin (like bioluminescence) and the quantum character of this radiation only as intense as a few photons.
Two current fields of Dr. Popp’s research are of particular interest to our investigation of light and its biological connection: the connection of biological rhythms to bio photons as well as bio communication.
He wants to focus attention on the role that the electromagnetic fields play within the living systems and on the communication through a biophysical way between various systems.
Dr. Popp has supervised approximately 30 diploma works and dissertations in physics, biology and medicine, and written approximately 150 publications on basic questions of theoretical physics, biology, complementary medicine and bio photons.
His brand new office building, the International Institute of Biophysics in Neuss, Germany is designed around recent legislation requiring “no employee shall be further than 6 meters from a daylight source.”