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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. As time moves forward, the basal metabolic rate increases and 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. Hypoactive pineal gland.

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. Hyperactive pineal gland.

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. oxalate crystal where there should be light), it misperceives its own time signature. It pulls energy in from the host, and splits. Instead of growing out, along with the expanding universe, it grows in. Instead of moving from M–> M/E, it moves from M/E –> M.

The parathyroids play an important role in metabolism. 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 density. 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).

Time moves both forward and backward as it accelerates. When our density (our M/E or matter to energy ratio) is skewed, it’s more difficult to perform the flip. The difficulty comes when we’re already dense and need to go denser, or already fast and need to go faster. At birth, we can simulate additional density by swiftly lifting the newborn.

Under conditions of starvation we switch metabolisms. Those suffering the effects of starvation will be, in effect, density-deficient and density-toxic at the same time, and may experience skewed perception (anorexia nervosa). The edema and paradoxical thiamine deficiency of re-feeding syndrome can help us to visualize the difficulty in switching metabolisms. Here we have been burning matter to make matter (catabolism) instead of burning matter to make energy. We need thiamine to power our Krebs (energy) cycle, but first we need the body’s perception of time to shift forward. We need the Krebs cycle to start producing energy, instead of endogenously producing oxalate—which only increases our need for thiamine. When the body’s M/E—its perception of time—is too high, its definition of energy is too dense, and supplemental thiamine increases the need for thiamine. If we use our Krebs cycle to make M, it only increases our need for E. We also see the catabolic wasting of time’s backward movement in cancer.

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.

If I’m too dense, I can only go denser only if there’s potassium around to pull me forward. If I’m too fast, I can only go faster only if there’s sodium around to pull me back.

In general, as we move forward in time, we are shifting from density to energy. From sodium to potassium.

In other words, pH is relative. The pH7 of today is not the pH7 of tomorrow. I recently had general anesthesia, during which my experience of time was altered. When I came home, plain ice cream tasted like the saltiest thing I had ever had in my mouth. I couldn’t bear it. I had to spit it out.

Why the general movement from sodium to potassium? We are energy that became matter and is now becoming energy again.

According to this hypothesis, light (consciousness) is the a priori fabric of existence. In the beginning there is light, in the end there is light, and in between there’s light that’s a little … dense. Because light is clandestinely everywhere, space is a meaningless metric. For light, there is no space (see “spooky action” at a distance). The only valuable metric is time.

What is time? The degree to which light is itself. First it wanes. Then it waxes.

And so must we wax and wane. During the day, with the sun, we wax (gather speed). During the night, with the moon, we wane (gather density).