Dr.Jonas Moon phase astro fertility method

1968-1970, Dr. Jonas Research Centre with its Scientific Council.
From left to right: Dr. Jonas, Dr.Gulas, Prof. Kurt Rechnitz, Prof. Raisz, Dr. Lemhenyi, Dr Barna, Dr. Rejdak, Dr. Bilik.
Can conception be predicted from the stars? Can the sex of the child be predetermined by choosing the hour of conception according to the Moon's astrological sign? Do women actually experience two monthly ovulation cycles? Does an understanding of the lunar cycle provide us with a reliable form of birth control? Can birth defects be avoided by employing astrological analysis to choose the best moment of conception?

According to the research of Dr. Eugene Jonas (pronounced YohNash), a Czech psychiatrist and gynecologist, the answer to all the above is emphatically yes! In fact, when tested on 10,000 women, Dr. Jonas Cosmo-Fertility concept was found to be 97 per cent reliable. Certainly one of the most awesome discoveries of the century in terms of its significance for modern women, you'd think the astrological cycle method would be common knowledge. Then, why don't more couples know about it?

Dr. Jonas research began in 1956 as a result of having stumbled upon a fragment of an ancient Babylonian-Assyrian text which read: Woman is only fertile during a certain phase of the moon. Unfortunately, the ancient astrologers offered no explanation as to which phase of the moon they were referring. Jonas felt dismayed but undaunted. Nearby Hungary had just legalized abortion.

Moon phase method

There are Sun and Moon positions at birth time of a woman

This is a day in September 2005 when the Moon phase is exact the same as at day of birth - a day of maximum fertility.
The three rules are:
  1. The time of a woman's fertility depends on the recurrence of the angle of the sun and the moon that occurred at the woman's own birth.
  2. The sex of the child depends on the position of the moon at conception.
  3. Certain planetary configurations at the time of conception can effect the viability of the embryo.
So, how does this most natural, precise, and chemical-free form of contra/or con/ception work? The key is in understanding rule number 1. Quite simply, if a woman were born, for example, during a New Moon, she would be fertile during the New Moon each month. If she were born with the Sun and Moon at a 60-degree angle, as occurs five days after the New Moon, she would become fertile when the Sun and Moon were at a 60-degree angle each month and for a period either side of this peak period regardless of her menstrual cycle. To find out where the Sun and Moon were at your moment of birth, you'll need to give an astrologer precise information as to the date, time and place of birth and ask for a chart that tells you the angle.

Under Jonas system, a woman enters her cosmofertility period two days prior to the recurrence of the sun/lunar return. So, if she is using this method as a means of contraception, she should practice abstinence (or some other form of birth control) 36 hours before and 12 hours after the angle passes. Francesca Naish, an Australian astrologer specializing in finding conception dates, suggests adding safety margins for possible error, egg and sperm life. (see diagram). The results are a 4-day lunar interval that repeats once per lunar month, or every 29-1/2 days.
Meanwhile, letters were pouring in from Hungary, Czechoslovakia, East and West Germany from women who sought help in conceiving, sex selection or birth control. Cosmograms were drawn and programs outlined at no charge. Jonas began to travel and give lectures on his ideas and on the notion of biorhythm. Newspapers began to publish his results and public interest soared. But at the TBC Psychiatric Clinic where Jonas was one of the chief doctors, he was encouraged to stop treating patients and to treat yourself. Clearly the message was be a psychiatrist or an astrologer, but not both! When Jonas tried to get funding for his projects he was labeled crazy.
After all, what bearing could astrology have on medicine? Taking a leave of absence, Jonas went to Hungary to undergo tests proving his sanity. His first published book, Predetermining the Sex of Your Child was translated into six languages. Even so, he received no financial support.

Nevertheless, a handful of colleagues risked condemnation and supported Jonas. In 1968, the Czech Ministry of Health founded the Astra Research Center for Planned Parenthood at Nitra. In the two months following its opening, Astra processed 9,000 Cosmograms. Meanwhile, Ostrander and Schoreader brought some attention to Jonas ideas in the US in their book Psychic Discoveries Behind the Iron Curtain and later, Natural Birth Control.

Dr. Schweigart opened Astra International in Vienna and states the moon phase theories of Dr. Jonas and Dr. Reichnitz have already become repeated facts. We feel it is almost incidental if these facts become universally accepted or rejected. Perhaps it is up to the next generation to handle this. In the course of human history, it has often happened that new knowledge collided with prevailing world outlooks.

Why rhythm method doesn’t work

(Reuters - WASHINGTON, 7:10 p.m. ET Oct. 31, 2003)

Study finds women sometimes ovulate several times a month

No wonder the rhythm method does not work so well for birth control — scientists in Canada said Tuesday they had found women sometimes ovulate several times a single month.

Their findings, if verified, would overturn the traditional wisdom that women produce an egg cell once a month. It would also help explain why “natural” methods of birth control, based on the idea that ovulation can be predicted, often fail.
“We are literally going to have to re-write medical textbooks,” said Dr. Roger Pierson, director of the Reproductive Biology Research Unit at the University of Saskatchewan, who led the study.“It’s exactly why the rhythm method doesn’t work.”

Scientists have long known that humans have unique cycles of ovulation. Many animals come into heat — a time when all the males around know through smells and visual signals that a female is ovulating and ready to conceive. Not so with humans, who have “concealed” ovulation. Standard medical science says a woman has a cycle running roughly 28 days in which an egg ripens, is released by the follicle, drops into the fallopian tube, and then is either fertilized or shed during menstruation. Writing in the journal Fertility and Sterility, Pierson and colleagues found this did not always happen.“We weren’t expecting this. We really weren’t,” Pierson said in a telephone interview.


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