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Density and Speed

The universe is accelerating, and so must we, if we are to keep pace with time. But in order to accelerate—and not fly apart—we must increase our density. For matter, it is contrary to increase density and speed simultaneously. Generally, when we speed things up—for instance, when we stir batter, or heat an ice cube—they become less dense. Adding energy decreases density; but if we are to maximize our lifespans, we must increase energy and density at the same time.

One day, I finally realized: my body was collaborating with me. When I give it density, my body makes energy. When I give it energy, my body makes density. It’s ingenious, actually.

When I give my body speed, it gives me density (sleepiness after a meal, etc.) When I give it density, it gives me speed. But whether it perceives what I give it as density or speed depends upon my own density and speed.

In other words, the problem—the way in which this mechanism can go awry, and cause illness—is one of perception. Density is relative.

What is oxalate (a crystal found in plants capable of photosynthesis)? It depends. If I am faster than it, it is crystal. It is density, and it triggers my body to make energy. But if I am slower than it, it is light. It is energy, and it triggers my body to make density.

When I was too dense, I perceived everything as energy, and the perception of energy triggered my body to create further density, which was damaging to me because I was already too dense. Sunlight, loud noises, the rumbling of a skateboard, the beeping of a truck backing up—all induced the fight-or-flight response in me. All made my body feel it was under attack.

Which it was. All of these stimuli were neurotoxic. All were causing my body to use calcium to hold itself together—and I was already saturated with calcium. My mother (Alzheimer’s) craves root beer all day every day. I think she’s (subconsciously) using the high phosphorus content in soda to manipulate her free calcium levels. My dog (miniature dachshund) goes bananas whenever a skateboard passing us on the sidewalk, as if the loud rumbling/physical vibration were physically harming her. I believe it is. Dachshunds, with their bad teeth and calcified discs, are a breed known for calcium dysregulation—meaning calcium is present where it shouldn’t be, and absent where it should be. The perception of energy—the loud rumbling noise—is triggering her body to seek further density via calcium, and she is already swimming in calcium, as evinced by her hypersensitivity to the skateboard’s rumbling in the first place.

When I am calcium-toxic—meaning I am using calcium rather than magnetism (iron) to hold myself together—my hearing becomes low-quality and extra-sensitive at the same time. I feel stiff, depressed, and low-energy. Old.

My illness made me somewhat hypersensitive to external stimuli; many have it far worse than I. There are those who suffer from myalgic encephalomyelitis, also known as ME/CFS (“chronic fatigue syndrome”), who cannot bear even the rustling of a sheet again their cheek.

This balancing act of density and speed in the body isn’t “fair.” Those who have a lot get even more; those who have too little get even less.

This is also what is happening, I think, with cancerous cells. If we increase their density (e.g. inject them with oxalate), they increase their speed. Conversely, if we increase their speed (e.g. radiation, or even sunlight + pH), they increase their density, and fall in line again. If they possessed a sufficient pH range, it’s possible they could fall in line of their own accord.