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The Physics of Illness, at a Glance

Baseline: Time is speeding up and light is slowing down. Time is reflected in the basal metabolic rate and light is reflected in the pH. The basal metabolic rate increases as the pH dilates.

ALS: The speeds of time and light are out of sync. Time is speeding up more quickly than light is slowing down. This forces light to slow down too quickly. Akin to insufficient density.

Parkinson’s: The speeds of time and light are out of sync. Time is speeding up more slowly than light is slowing down. This forces light to slow down too slowly (i.e. speed up). Akin to excess density.

ME/CFS “Chronic Fatigue Syndrome”: The speeds of time and light are in sync, but are shifted to the left (the past). Time is too slow and light is too fast.

Autism: The speeds of time and light are in sync, but are shifted to the right (the future). Time is too fast and light is too slow.

Alzheimer’s: Time is speeding up, but light does not slow down. The core metabolic rate increases, but the pH does not increase in tandem. Eventually, to prevent metabolic acidosis, there is a unilateral flip at the ecliptic, as time shifts to a smaller sphere (changes gears). This allows light to effectively slow down, but the sphere of time (light’s circuit) is made smaller.

Cancer: Cancerous cells are working time in reverse. Instead of speeding up and slowing down (increasing the metabolic rate and increasing the pH), they’re slowing down and speeding up (decreasing the metabolic rate and decreasing the pH). If a cell perceives excess relative density (e.g. crystal where there should be light), it pulls energy in from the host, and splits. Instead of growing out, along with the expanding universe, it grows in.

The parathyroids play an important role in the basal metabolic rate. They help regulate density, which is a prerequisite for speed. If density is insufficient, it puts reverse pressure on the thyroid.

There is a paradox. If density is insufficient, we are both too dense and not dense enough. We have to go down in order to go up (see the fourth state of matter experiment). I suffered from insufficient density for many years and would get Reynaud’s symptoms in cold weather, as my body struggled to both gather density and increase speed simultaneously. For matter, to increase density and speed is oppositional; for energy, the two are aligned.

Density of bones and blood (vitamin K1) is a prerequisite for acceleration.
Inverse density (speed) of bones and blood (vitamin K2) is a prerequisite for deceleration. We need vitamin K1 to move forward in time (e.g. at birth). We need vitamin K2 to move backward in time (e.g. embryogenesis).

The pedals are reversed; it is the brake that supplies the gas. Before the body will speed up, it has to know it can slow down; it has to possess “reverse speed” (density). Before the body will slow down, it has to know it can speed up; it has to possess “reverse density” (speed).

For light, to go too fast is to precipitate, so the brake is applied with sodium.
For matter, to go too fast is to dissolve, so the brake is applied with potassium.

Ideally, in good health, light and matter co-convert, and we evolve. Their rate of co-conversion is time. Energy is just matter where the arrow of time in facing forward or out (yang). Matter is just energy where the arrow of time is facing backward or in (yin).

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What Is Time?

Time is a measure of density—a matter to energy or M/E ratio. But the same M/E can be achieved in different ways. Why? Because as Einstein taught us, there’s an equivalence between matter and energy. When matter (M) gets dense and fast enough, it becomes energy (E)—as evinced in the fourth state of matter experiment. Similarly, when energy gets fast and dense enough, it becomes matter (precipitates). When M is fast, E can be slow. But when M is slow, E has to be fast.

To put it another way: when light is slow, it is itself, and our energy is maximized. When light is fast, it precipitates as matter, and our density accrues.

As the universe expands and accelerates, density is decreasing. When our density accrues, we age.

When I was sick, I had fallen behind time. I was too dense. I had the right M/E, but I was achieving it via the wrong speeds. Once, when I was donating blood, the attendant told me: “If your bag doesn’t start filling faster, we’re going to have to throw it away.” My blood, like the rest of me, was both too dense and not dense enough. (We have to go down in order to go up.)

I was achieving my M/E with slow matter and fast light, instead of with fast matter and slow light (viz. the Atacama skeleton). With Atacama, most likely, she would have appeared normal to us before she died. Our brains play an active role in composing what we see. See the work of Donald Hoffman, Beau Lotto, Anil Seth, and others working in the fascinating field of human perception and cognition.

The central paradox is this: To keep pace with time, we must both increase our density and increase our speed. We can achieve this in one of two ways. We start, let’s say, at the equator. We can slow down matter and speed up light—akin to moving toward the south pole, or backward in time. This is a 3-dimensional movement. Or, we can speed up matter and slow down light—akin to moving toward the south pole and north pole simultaneously. This 4-dimensional movement is how time proceeds. Time’s motion is that of a tesseract.

We start at 7. If we “slow down and speed up” in order to increase our density, we’re moving backward in time. Our metabolic rate slows down (becomes more alkaline) and our pH speeds up (becomes more acidic). We’re burning energy to make matter. This form of metabolism is always available to us, and it is this switch that we observe in the Warburg Effect. Cancerous cells are working time in reverse.

If, on the other hand, we “speed up and slow down” in order to increase our density, we are moving forward in time. Our metabolic rate speeds up (becomes more acidic) and our pH slows down (becomes more alkaline). We are burning matter to make energy. In the former, we are like a flame of light inside a globe of matter. In the latter, we are a flame of matter inside a globe of light.

For matter, density is the inverse of speed. To increase my speed decreases my density. But for light, density and speed move in tandem. To increase my speed increases my density.

It’s possible to reach a metabolic tipping point, where the M/E ratio shifts to E/M, and speed and density increase in tandem. I have experienced this shift, briefly, three times. It’s almost impossible to describe how wonderful it feels. A sense of calm, clear-headed strength was only part of it. Whereas previously, moment by moment, I perceived my energy as being spent, in this state, moment by moment, I felt my energy renewed.

The dark side? The fumes that were emitted by things like plastic bottles and chemical fragrances, which were almost unbearable. That which is synthetic cannot easily perform the twin-poled motion of the tesseract—to speed up and slow down at the same time. For a long while, the mercury in my teeth held me back. The amount of energy required to increase the material speed of mercury was too high; my mouth became an energy sieve. My father died of squamous cell carcinoma in 1995 (tumor at the base of the tongue / floor of the mouth). He neither smoked nor drank—but he did have a mouth full of mercury. His type of cancer has been linked to human papillomavirus (HPV). According to this model, both oncogenesis and pathogenesis are a function of moving backward in time, when cells “slow down and speed up” instead of speeding up and slowing down.

This isn’t a screed against mercury, nor against plastic, nor against the present-day medical system. This is a clarion call of freedom. This is a song of celebration, and an acknowledgement of our oneness. No one did this to us; we did it to ourselves. This is the system we designed, using the best information we had at the time. But we have better information now, and we’re going to do better, moving forward.

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Human Metabolism, a Fresh Perspective

Speed, dilation, and density are governed by the neuroendocrine system.

Pineal – master gland, fount of the endocrine cascade. Reads time (light). Responds to wavelength and vibration.

Adrenals – speed.

Thyroid – dilation.

Parathyroid – density.

Copper – electricity.

Iron – magnetism.

Copper and iron are contra-indicated if we are not cycling time at the right speed.

Pineal dysregulation: Strobing lights can be misread as rapid diurnal rhythm. If pH gets too high, the body can induce a seizure (generate lactic acid) to try to self-regulate.

Speed and density must both increase in order to move forward in time. Speed is a prerequisite for density and density is a prerequisite for speed.

Time’s pendulum: At night, we gather density (melatonin –> parathyroids) so that during the day we may gather speed. Akin to pulling back a swing.

During the day, it’s the reverse. In daylight we gather speed so that during the night we may gather density. The two sides of the pendulum.

Sleep dysregulation: If we’re already too dense, the body may not want to induce sleep and further increase density. First it tries to increase speed.

If we’re not yet dense enough, the body may not want to speed up (wake up) and further decrease density. First it tries to decrease speed (SIDS, failure to thrive).

Time isn’t absolute; it’s a gradient. When the body feels it has achieved sufficient speed—i.e. it is more acidic than its environment—it wants to go to sleep, and increase its density. The pineal gland produces melatonin, which acts upon the parathyroids. An example of this is when the acidity produced by metabolism (e.g. eating a meal) triggers sleepiness.

When the body feels it has achieved sufficient density—i.e. it is more alkaline than its environment—it wants to wake up, and increase its speed. The pineal gland produces DMT.

The misperception of acidity (and resulting pineal dysregulation) plays a role in myalgic encephalomyelitis, also known as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. The misperception of alkalinity (and resulting pineal dysregulation) plays a role in autism.

If the pineal gland is cycling too slowly, it will perceive the body as acidic even if it isn’t. If the pineal gland is cycling too quickly, it will perceive the body as alkaline even if it isn’t.

We need density of bones and blood (vitamin K1) in order to move forward in time (e.g. at birth). We need inverse density (speed) of bones and blood (vitamin K2) in order to move backward in time (e.g. embryogenesis).

If I misperceive density and am too dense, my pineal glad itself will become too dense (calcified), which will further impair its ability to read time. Excess density accrues.

If I misperceive speed and am too fast, my pineal gland itself will cycle too quickly, which will further impair its ability to read time. Excess speed accrues.

When time slows down, light speeds up (contracts). When time speeds up, light slows down (dilates). In Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, time is too slow, and we are too contracted. In autism, time is too fast, and we are too dilated.

If I increase my speed (core metabolic rate) and my dilation (pH) without possessing sufficient density, I may find myself in a state of emergency vasoconstriction (migraine).

If I’m fast enough but not dilated enough—meaning I’m fast, but I’m too acidic—vitamin C can help to bridge the gap. Scurvy (vitamin C deficiency) may have been first observed in sailors not only because of their diet, but because of their dietary needs (constant acceleration).

If I’m dilated enough but not fast enough—meaning I’m too dense, which can also mean I have problems with oxalates—vitamin C may be contra-indicated. We don’t want to open the spigot if we need to increase speed; it lets the pressure out. Possessing density but insufficient speed puts reverse pressure on the thyroid.

If I’m sufficiently dilated but am not fast enough—meaning I’m dense, but I’m too alkaline—beta carotene can help to bridge the gap. However, if I already possess sufficient speed for my density, supplemental beta carotene may be contra-indicated.

As they say in eastern medicine, like cures like.

In the presence of vitamin K deficiency, vitamin D may be contra-indicated. If I do not possess proper density, I am not able to properly utilize light. If I’m too dense, light is too fast (Parkinson’s). If I’m not dense enough, light is too slow (Lou Gehrig’s disease).

Choline, an integral nutrient for cell membranes, may be useful in helping to modulate cellular density. But choline is rendered active by an estrogen-induced enzyme, and estrogen is only produced under conditions of sufficient density. In other words: choline can help me move forward in time, but in order to move forward, I must first move back.

Sodium bicarbonate: sodium supports my speed, bicarbonate supports my dilation (pH).

Gerson protocol: coffee enemas support my speed, potassium juices support my dilation (pH).

High-dose thiamine: vitamin B1 stimulates Krebs cycle (energy cycle) while helping to modulate Na-K pump (dilation). Thiamine is able to move both levers at once.

The above were helpful for me because I was suffering from excess density. I don’t know what will be helpful for you; I don’t believe in giving advice of any kind. I believe in the resilience of the human body and the ingenuity of the human mind. I believe all things are possible with God, and God is the light that lives within us all.

When we are too dense, light is too fast, and its voice is distorted.

I have never tried micro-dosing, but DMT (dimethyltryptamine)—produced by the pineal gland—plays a major role in human perception and cognition and may play a role in the medicine of the future.

Trust your intuition. Do your own research. Learning to locate authority internally rather than externally was a big part of my recovery.

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The Scientific Method

… is important. It’s how we ascertain what’s true. At the moment, we have not been able to employ it as robustly as we should. I heard, recently, of a med student whose mode of study was to memorize the names of drugs, matching each to an illness. But the pharmocentric model of medicine will not endure in the years to come.

I’ve spoken with hundreds of people who feel modern medicine completely failed them. So I wanted to say a word in defense of science. As with democracy — and people — just because something is deeply flawed doesn’t mean it isn’t good. Science is never flawed; it is we who may not always be dispassionate in its pursuit. We must be able to rigorously test our ideas — just as we must keep our hearts and minds rigorously open. One is not more important than another; indeed, each requires the other.

There’s a role, in science, for intuition—the suggestion of fresh hypotheses—just as there’s a role for logic. We need both reason and imagination in order to advance. Reason is the rudder and imagination is the wind.

The New Age will not abolish the Old Age. It will complement and complete it.

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We Are All One Body

My father was a mathematician, but I like to say the math gene skipped me. One of the few mathematical concepts I understand intuitively is that there are no subsets to infinity. You cannot divide something that is infinite into smaller pieces. Every piece of something infinite is infinite itself.

For example: light. If you have a candle, you could, in theory, light other candles from it indefinitely, each flame burning with as bright a fire as the first. Light, when divided, is undimmed.

As are we. We are — as we’ll soon see — light. We are many parts, but all one body. It’s even more intimate than to simply say we’re “brothers and sisters.” Actually, we are one.

Every day in Los Angeles, the city of angels, I see homeless people eat food from the trash that I wouldn’t feed my dog. The barefoot woman who lives beside the 405 acts as though I gave her a million dollars when I hand her a twenty. We talk of flying to Mars while we still have human beings dying naked and bleeding on the streets? Is this a joke?

There comes a time, when we heed a certain call. The time has come, friends. The time is now.

We will stand together as one.

There comes a time
When we heed a certain call
When the world must come together as one
There are people dying
Oh, and it’s time to lend a hand
To life – the greatest gift of all.

We can’t go on
Pretending day-by-day
That someone, somewhere soon make a change
We’re all a part of
God’s great big family
And the truth, you know, love is all we need
We are the world
We are the children
We are the ones who make a brighter day, so let’s start giving
There’s a choice we’re making
We’re saving our own lives
It’s true we’ll make a better day, just you and me.

Oh, send them your heart
So they know that someone cares
And their lives will be stronger and free
As God has shown us, by turning stones to bread
And so we all must lend a helping hand
We are the world
We are the children
We are the ones who make a brighter day, so let’s start giving
Oh, there’s a choice we’re making
We’re saving our own lives
It’s true we’ll make a better day, just you and me.

When you’re down and out, and there seems no hope at all
But if you just believe there’s no way we can fall
Well, well, well, well let us realize
Oh, that a change can only come
When we stand together as one.

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Infectious Disease, Take 2

All is one. Health has nothing to do with “killing” or “detoxing.” It has to do with one thing only: synchronizing with time.

While I was researching the infectious vectors of Blastocystis Hominis, I came across some interesting statistics. According to Wikipedia, the pathogen exists in four different states, only one of which results in symptomatic illness. In some parts of the world, infection rates with the benign form of the pathogen are as high as 100%.

The mere existence of the phrase “infection rates of 100% with the benign form of the pathogen” should make us all scratch our heads in unison and say: Hm. Maybe we do not really understand the very nature of infectious disease.

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What Is Dark Matter?

When we see Einstein’s theory of Special Relativity, E=mc^2, the equal sign means something. It means that there’s an equivalence between matter and energy. Energy and matter are the same thing — cycling at different speeds.

Yet there are laws of conservation for each. Hmmm…

If energy and matter are the same thing, and there are laws of conservation for each, then we can never really make anything.

When we make matter in this dimension, we make negative energy — dark energy — somewhere else (to the left of time).

When we make energy in this dimension, we make negative matter — dark matter — somewhere else (to the right of time).

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We Are Awakening

In the 1990 film “Awakenings,” based on Oliver Sacks’s memoir of the same name, a patient named Lucy Fishman (Alice Drummond), although in a catatonic state, suddenly catches a ball when it’s thrown to her. But contrary to speculation, it’s not the “will” of the ball she’s borrowing; it’s its time signature. The ball, as it accelerates through space, is speeding up time, which is what Lucy needs.

Lucy’s experience of time is askew. For her, the speed of time is too fast and the speed of light is too slow. Her M/E (matter to energy) ratio is correct, but her c’s are inversely deranged.

Later in the film, in a heartbreaking scene, Leonard Lowe (Robert De Niro) stares into the camera after his tremors have begun to return—because the drugs are wearing off, as the drugs always do—and time is speeding up for him again. Dr. Malcolm Sayer (a fictional Sacks, played by Robin Williams) wants to put the camera away, but Lowe won’t let him.

“Watch watch watch watch watch watch watch,” Leonard implores, barely able to talk. “Learn learn learn learn learn—Learn from me.”

I speak now not just for the beautiful minds of Oliver Sacks and all those who belong to our tribe of physicians, but for the thousands of citizen-scientists who’ve been toiling in the trenches with me when I say: We didn’t give up on you, Leonard. We watched, we studied—we never stopped studying. We studied our own pain, and by God, we learned.

In these pages, I hope to present a unified theory of human illness that has its roots in the way human beings experience time.

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Heaven isn’t a place, it’s a time. Heaven—the sphere of brotherly love from which we all descend—is where we’re headed. Heaven is the future.

Those we have lost along the way have not been lost. They have simply gone ahead. Their light is cycling more slowly than ours, so we can’t see it. They have shed their avatars—this material incarnation of who we are—but their energy lives. We will see them all again. Even now, they are with us still. They never left us. They never will.

It’s been said that without time, nothing happens, but this is incorrect. Without time, everything happens. Time is the crystallization of possibility into choice.

We readily accept the curvature of space, but we’ve been slower to see the curvature of time. We’ve all been here before, in an iteration that was perhaps not exactly the same, but profoundly similar. In every age, we must figure out for ourselves who we are. As intelligence becomes immaterial (AI), material becomes intelligent.

It’s always the same day; the day just gets wider. Tomorrow, in a sense, never comes. Our collective consciousness knows where we are, and it winks at us in songs, books, and coffee shop windows—in poems and pop culture alike. A few examples:

— I Sing the Body Electric
— Somewhere Over the Rainbow
— Tomorrow Never Comes
— The Truman Show
— Groundhog Day
— Black Hole Sun

In the opening of “I Sing the Body Electric,” you can hear the two phases of our evolution. Phase 1 (M–>M/E) is the runway; Phase 2 (E/M–>E) is the flight.