The concept of the term “E-Motion”, in relation to the DNA programme, was initially thought by Alex Cenem to explain the programme's theory of "Energy (E)" versus  "Motion". The concept Involves the complex emotional states we must learn to endure throughout life.


Alex later found out, during his research that there are a few mentions of the same wording "E-motion" in some pieces of literature, but none of them has shown the same meaning and the explanation of the Dynamic Natural Assessment programme©2006, therefore he decided to continue using this term to explain his concept/theory of emotional states affecting actions (energy/action/motion) and vice-versa. He also believes that this process generates the two extremities (Positive and negative) and its magnetic fields (the energetic forces that drive our actions, judgements and intentions).


As far as we know in the universe, man is unique. He happens to represent the highest form of organization of matter and energy that has ever appeared.

George G. Simpson

What does it mean to have energy?

Well, think about how you feel when you wake up in the morning. If you have lots of energy, that probably means you feel awake, ready to go, and able to do what needs to be done during the day. If you have no energy (maybe because you didn’t get your eight hours of sleep), then you may not feel like getting out of bed, moving around, or doing the things you need to do.

While this definition of energy is an everyday one, not a scientific one, it actually has a lot in common with the more formal definition of energy (and can give you a helpful way to remember it). Specifically, energy is defined as the ability to do work – which, for biology purposes, can be thought of as the ability to cause some kind of change. Energy can take many different forms: for instance, we’re all familiar with light, heat, and electrical energy.

Some types of energy that are particularly important in biological systems, including kinetic energy (the energy of motion), potential energy (energy due to position or structure), and chemical energy (the potential energy of chemical bonds). Energy is never lost, but it can be converted from one of these forms to another.

The energy associated with an object’s motion is called kinetic energy. A speeding bullet, a walking person, and electromagnetic radiation like a light all have kinetic energy. Another example of kinetic energy is the energy associated with the constant, random bouncing of atoms or molecules. This is also called thermal energy – the greater the thermal energy, the greater the kinetic energy of atomic motion, and vice versa. The average thermal energy of a group of molecules is what we call temperature, and when thermal energy is being transferred between two objects, it’s known as heat.

This type of energy is known as potential energy, and it is the energy associated with an object because of its position or structure. For instance, the energy in the chemical bonds of a molecule is related to the structure of the molecule and the positions of its atoms relative to one another. Chemical energy, the energy stored in chemical bonds, is thus considered a form of potential energy. Some everyday examples of potential energy include the energy of water held behind a dam, or of a person about to skydive out of an aeroplane.

Energy can change forms in a similar way in living organisms. For instance, energy stored in bonds of the small molecule ATP (potential energy) can power the movement of a motor protein and its cargo along a microtubule track, or the contraction of muscle cells to move a limb (kinetic energy).

This text was extracted from


in June 2019.


In the midst of movement and chaos, keep stillness inside of you.

Deepak Chopra

In physics, motion is the change in position of an object concerning its surroundings in a given interval of time. Motion is mathematically described in terms of displacement, distance, velocity, acceleration, and speed. The movement of a body is observed by attaching a frame of reference to an observer and measuring the change in position of the body relative to that frame.

If the position of an object is not changing with respect to a given frame of reference (reference point), the object is said to be at rest, motionless, immobile, stationary, or to have a constant (time-invariant) position regarding its surroundings. Momentum is a quantity which is used for measuring the motion of an object. An object's momentum is directly related to the object's mass and velocity, and the total momentum of all objects in an isolated system (one not affected by external forces) does not change with time, as described by the law of conservation of momentum. An object's motion cannot change unless it is acted upon by a force.

As there is no absolute frame of reference, absolute motion cannot be determined.[1] Thus, everything in the universe can be considered to be moving.

Motion applies to various physical systems: to objects, bodies, matter particles, matter fields, radiation, radiation fields, radiation particles, curvature and space-time. One can also speak of motion of images, shapes and boundaries. So, the term motion, in general, signifies a continuous change in the configuration of a physical system in space. For example, one can talk about motion of a wave or about the motion of a quantum particle, where the configuration consists of probabilities of occupying specific positions.

this text was extracted from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motion

in June 2019.