Perhaps perception is fooling us. Pathogenesis is not about the pathogen and oncogenesis is not about the tumor. Both, instead, are about the terrain—about the relative speeds of light and time: the pH, and the core metabolic rate.

This theory posits that reality is taking place within a range: from the speed of light, to the speed of light squared. Once we reach the speed of light squared, we can go no higher. When we eclipse the speed of light squared, there is a new universe, with a new observer, who has a new understanding of the relative speeds of light and time.

As I wrote in an another post: “But if matter spins more slowly than the speed of light, energy must spin more quickly than the speed of light, and the double-helix is deformed. When matter spins more slowly than the speed of light (when matter is “behind time”), time is too fast. Time being too fast is a factor, I believe, in oncogenesis. When energy spins faster than the speed of light (when energy is “ahead of time”), time is too slow. Time being too slow is a factor, I believe, in pathogenesis. Because matter being too slow forces energy to be too fast, according to this hypothesis, we should see a correlation between oncogenesis and pathogenesis; i.e. we should see cancer and infection comorbidities (co-occurrences).”

Perhaps there is another way of looking at infection, at the presence of pathogens. Pathogenesis is not about that which is perceived. It’s about the perceiver.

In other words, perhaps pathogenesis is a function of perspective—i.e. it is defined by, and exists in relationship to, an observer. What looks like a pathogen to your body, may not look like a pathogen to mine. Infection rates of Blastocystis hominis, in some parts of the world, are said to be as high as 100%—but it’s a “benign” form of the pathogen, meaning their bodies do not perceive it as pathogenic. These people are not sick. You see their Blasto as a white and gold dress; their bodies see it as a black and blue dress. It’s the same dress. The thing that has changed is the observer.

When we speak of the pathogen and the tumor—of matter—we are still speaking of the content of the movie, the painting stitched on the tapestry. This theory is an attempt to look at things from a different perspective. An attempt to see not the painting on the tapestry, but the tapestry itself. To see the content of the movie not as movie, but as something that is emerging from the interaction of the projector (light) and the screen (time).

Time, according to this paradigm, is light that has been pulled back behind itself, the way we draw back a sling. So any interaction of light and time is, at base, actually light interacting with itself. When the speeds of light and time are deranged, oncogenesis and pathogenesis result.

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