It was shown recently that information is the central concept which it is to be considered to understand consciousness
and its properties. Arguing that consciousness is a consequence of the operational activity of the informational
system of the human body, it was shown that this system is composed by seven informational components, reflected
in consciousness by corresponding cognitive centers. It was argued also that consciousness can be connected to the
environment not only by the common senses, but also by a special connection pole to the bipolar properties of the
universe, allowing to explain the associated phenomena of the near-death experiences and other special phenomena.
Starting from the characteristics of this model, defined as the Informational Model of Consciousness and to complete
the info-communication panorama, in this paper it is analyzed the info-connectivity of the informational system with
the body itself. The brain areas where the activity of each informational component are identified, and a definition of
consciousness in terms of information is proposed. As the electrical connectivity by means of the nervous system was
already proved, allowing the application of the analysis and developing tools of the information science, a particular
attention is paid to the non-electrical mechanisms implied in the internal communication.
For this, it is shown that the key mechanisms consists in embodiment/disembodiment processes of information during
the inter and intra communication of the cells. This process can be modeled also by means of, and in correlation with specific
concepts of the science and technology of information, referred to network communication structures, and is represented
by epigenetic mechanisms, allowing the acquired trait transmission to the offspring generation. From the perspective of the
informational model of consciousness, the human organism appears therefore as a dynamic reactive informational system,
actuating in correlation with matter for adaptation, by embodiment/disembodiment processes of information.