What if we told you that there are many different versions of this blog? One explains parallel universes, one dismisses and disproves them, and one presents the neutral ground. One presents scientific arguments, one historic, one philosophical, and one metaphysical. There are also different versions of you, each reading a different version of this blog, each in a different world.More
Try thinking of a color that’s not made up from any existing primary colors. Think, in other words, of a color that you haven’t seen in this world.
We’re pretty certain you couldn’t think of a new color even if you tried. No one can, who has not experienced or remembered journeys into parallel and higher realities because humans have learned and can perceive only that which they directly know to exist on Earth. In order to imagine something so fundamentally alien requires much tweaking of the senses and subconscious negative mind influences to open the creative imagination to all possibilities.More
Hugh Everett drank, and he knew things. Back in 1954, when he was still a student at Princeton, he had been making merry drinking sherry with a couple of colleagues. In his alcoholic fervor, Everett had an epiphany: that the universe is in a state of constant splitting; and that this is being caused by quantum effects. Perhaps there really could have been no other way to come up with an idea such as this if not under the effect of alcohol.More
Humans have been stargazing since the most ancient time on Earth in ways that are not known in what we are taught as history today. Even before we could understand a word of language and back when we were living the primitive lives of a hunter-gatherer society, we must have looked up to the skies and wondered: what are those glittering lights up in the sky? Yet, even this kind of very limiting thinking incorrectly presupposes that Earth human beings originally evolved on this planet.More
As children, when we found out about the speed of light, we were fascinated. To imagine something that could move so fast, as if it didn’t really move at all, is astounding. But light, like everything else in this universe, has speed. That is to say: it covers a specific distance in a given amount of time. It’s fast—but not fast enough when we think of it in terms of the larger scheme of things.More