|My favorite pic of Sitting Bull. Sitting at the same table|
I sit at every time I go to Rome and sit in Caffe Greco.
He's with Bill Cody, from the Wild West Show. You can't see me because
I'm in this photo 100 years later.
The basis of the research comes from a study where rats were killed while the smell of roses was prevalent. Then their offspring were exposed to the smell and they showed panic and fear. "Oh no, the creep who murdered my dad for an experiment is back." As William James, father of modern psychology (and some credit with marrying quantum theory with psychology) points out - "Just because we can observe something in the brain does not mean that it necessarily springs from the brain."
Meaning, there are many reasons why the rats fear humans who smell like roses. It could be that they're remembering the fear from their progenitor (I assume their parents were murdered first, and then extracted to make new mice to prove this diabolical point.) or it could be that their loved ones on the flipside are screaming "Look out! This guy who smells like Minnie is coming to kill you!"
The reason I sound disbelieving is because based on this afterlife research I've become aware that all animals are sentient. Full stop. Their sentience is related to their journey on the planet, just like ours. And the fact that we continue to experiment on animals so that we can benefit humans is... well... kind of old fashioned, let's say.
Cruel? Perhaps. Insane? Okay, I'll accept that.
I'm not arguing vegetarianism here, although my billion or so pals in India have embraced it. (Older dataset and all). I mean plant based diet may be the healthiest diet around, but why force people to do what's good for them? How would they learn?
But it's possible the "spirit" of these rats has returned to warn their offspring. I mean it's not a likely scenario, but is also a possibility. When we look at the rodent in Africa who when bit by a poisonous snake knows what plant to rub against to cure themselves of the snake bite - what's happening there? Is it that their code has that information? Is it one of their parents whispering in their ear? And when did the code begin to pass itself along genetically?
Or ants that move their colony after 5 years due to overcrowding. At what point did they determine that five years was enough? And how is the message sent? (ant mail?) And who sends it? And why?
I had a professor in college who said "You don't have to know the answer to your question in order to ask it. In fact it's better if you don't know the answer, because asking the question gets the reader to think." Smart guy that Julian Baird.
So today I was thinking about the journey. Here were are on the planet, with a limited amount of time to pass along information. We do our best to learn as much as we can, and then pass it along. Either we speak it, film it, tell our family, friends, or write it into books. Now we have facebook and email to pass along information. And what percentage of that information gets to the rest of the species to keep it moving along?
|Hello? Any sentient beings left?|
Here we are arguing about things that people have been arguing about for decades, and perhaps longer - and yet, its as if we're starting the arguments over from scratch. That might be part of the journey on the stage of life - that we get onto stage with only so much information and try to enact it. After all, how do we get notes from all the other actors that have played this same part? Wouldn't it be lovely if just prior to going out to do Hamlet, we could converse with everyone else who has played the part?
So today a woman wrote me about her son who is part native American and is just beginning to access and process that information. And is hopeful it will take him out of his depression he's had since the election - as everything from his perspective is looking dark, is looking pointless, is looking like there's no light at the end of the tunnel.
I sent her this video. It's Scott De Tamble doing a spontaneous "past life regression" with a woman who was at one of my book talks. I was talking about my own past life memory of being a native American and witnessing the massacre of my wife, son and tribe. And how I thought it so extremely odd that if I was making this information up, why I'd allow myself to feel that kind of tragedy. And I did feel it when I saw it, experienced it.
Woman listening to my talk burst into tears. Scott asked her if there was something I had said that caused that reaction. She said there was, and he asked "would you like to explore it?"
So she did. In front of an audience. I know this woman pretty well, we've been friends for a long time, we had never talked about this work or research. She worked at a University, and told me she was interested in the topic of "between life hypnotherapy" which "Flipside: A Tourist's Guide on How to Navigate the Afterlife" is about.
Here it is:
As noted in the text, she remembers some details that aren't easily accessible. That she came from a Sioux tribe in Virginia sounded implausible as she said it - until I found her tribe living in Virginia prior to the "Trail of Tears." She mentions having to burn all the clothing of her tribe so that they could "rest in peace" in the afterlife is not an easy detail to access - I found a reference to it in a book about western native American traditions written in the 1800's. I also found it mentioned in Apache death rituals mentioned here:
So - is she like the mouse remembering an event that happened to someone in her blood line? She is not part of this blood line, so that's not physically possible.
Is she remembering a lifetime of someone else, who just happened to experience these events? (The Jungian unconscious theory) Also not likely, since the memories seem to be related to her journey through all of her lives - the lessons she signs up to learn.
I've shown in Flipside that two people have had identical memories of previous lives - they were married to each other in the 1840's - but I used two different therapists to ask the question on two different continents - and neither the subjects or the therapists knew of their shared background (but I had heard it from one person, and suggested we do a blind test with the person he saw in his past life memory.) I arranged for the session with this woman who didn't know anything of my friend's session, nor did the therapist asking the questions.
So remembering a previous lifetime is not someone picking up on the "leftover" energy of someone else's lifetime.
Could it be hypoxia or cryptomnesia? (Hypoxia - hallucinations from lack of oxygen, cryptomnesia remembering something you read or heard somewhere else)
What she says is "new information." It's not anything that she could have known (most people will automatically argue that the Sioux are from western US and not know their history without the forensic search) - the information she recounts is specific and detailed - unlike the accounts that are written that are available through forensic research and the information is not anything that could come from a hallucination - as it's accurate.
Could it be synthesthesia? (The wiring of the brain somehow picking up the wrong message).
Well, that wouldn't account for the details she's remembering that are not part of the public record... burning clothes to release spirits, or building model huts and burning them to release spirits... it's not a common practice among any tribes.
|It's just light in the Vatican. Its only light in the Vatican.|
Because the veil is lifting. I'm talking about events and experiences that are becoming more and more common on a daily basis. And once a person has had these kinds of experiences,they start to end seeing the planet as some kind of polarized, walled off experience. It's like the overview effect that astronauts report after circling the earth; they no long see borders. They no longer see races. They no longer see gender. They no longer see clothing or status or wealth.