Dopamine Looping (Parkinson’s)

In physics we treat the baseline speed of the universe as zero. But the holographic principle was proposed by Nobel laureate Gerard ’t Hooft in the 1990s, and Stephen Hawking’s final theory was that the universe is holographic.

What if the baseline speed of a universe isn’t zero. The baseline “cruising altitude” (if you will) is the speed of light. We can condense light’s speed all the way down to a zero, but it’s a dark-energy zero: a zero that wants to expand. Or, we can expand light’s speed all the way out to a zero, but it’s a dark-matter zero: it wants to contract.

It’s as if the cruising altitude is sea level. If I am below sea level, it may look as if time is slowing down (collapsing) for me. But my brain does not want time to slow down. When it perceives time slowing down, it speeds it up.

If I am above sea level, it may look as if time is speeding up (exploding) for me. But my brain does not want time to speed up. When it perceives time speeding up (e.g. runner’s high), it slows it down.

The brain will compensate. It will create for me the proper “cruising altitude.”

We have been treating the speed of light as a simple number, like the color green. I believe it can be a simple number; but it can also be a complex number, like yellow + blue.

We believe we are observing frank light, light as light. I believe it is more akin to light’s derivatives.

In a holographic universe, perhaps the “proper” background is the speed of light. When the background is too cold, light is forced to be too fast (sun). When the background is too hot, light is forced to be too slow (moon).

With cancer, we see just the high rate of replication. We don’t see that time is too slow. When the dopamine burn rate is too high, we can induce a state that is akin to dopamine surfeit and dopamine deficiency at the same time.

Instead of being under water, it’s as if the cancerous cell is “under light.” This model treats the body—the universe—as a kind of hydraulic system. Only, instead of water, it’s light.

When I reach—eclipse—the speed of light, my light precipitates out of solution, and I start to have oxalate problems, including crystals in my urine, and pain at the site of old injuries. I can also experience the re-activation of old viruses, such as Epstein-Barr. Re-activation of viruses is something that is known to occur in spaceflight. I believe this happens when the speed of time is faster than the speed of light.

The central argument here is that this is not a vacuum; there is a foreground and a background that must be in balance. If I want to slow down, first I have to speed up.

In Parkinson’s, my brain keeps trying to slow the background down, via dopamine, to allow me to speed up. But each time the background slows to another degree, it increases the amount to which I need to speed up to another degree. My understanding of the baseline of light’s speed is off.

In ALS, my brain keeps trying to speed the background up, via serotonin, to allow me to slow down. But each time the background speeds up to another degree, it increases the amount I need to slow down to another degree. Instead of relief, it feels like they keep moving the finish line.

Posted in

alethea