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Calcium

Calcium is essential for structural integrity as well as for brain function. But it can also stand in for density, i.e. function as an oppositional force to time. When it is used in this way, calcium is the poor man’s substitute for magnetism. It’s cement. It holds us together, but it kills us at the same time.

Calcium traps me in time, whereas magnetism (active iron) anchors me in time. (Inactive iron is not beneficial and in fact is a tremendous source of oxidative stress.) Calcium, unlike magnetism, is not fluid. It tethers me to this moment in time—but as the universe accelerates, this moment in time is becoming the past.

When my body uses calcium rather than magnetism to hold itself together, my eyesight dims, my hearing diminishes, my teeth get tartar, my nails grow ridges, my skin wrinkles, my liver and gallbladder harden and fill with stones. Perhaps worst of all, my pineal gland becomes calcified. Once I use calcium to stabilize myself in time, my ability to read light’s speed in order to know where I am in time diminishes. When I’m calcium-toxic, you might say my heart—as well as everything else—hardens.