I am looking at time as a factor in disease. Instead of treating the “frame” (the background) as inertial—as motionless—I am giving it speed.
Time is like a speeding train. In the same way a speeding train can *seem* motionless while we are inside a given passenger carriage—we can can stand up, and walk forward or backward—our freedom has limits. It exists within a margin, a range.
If we exceed these limits in either direction, it can result in health problems. One of the problems has to do with the proton gradient, which I discussed in my last post. Here, I will discuss the perception of forces.
If we are seated within the passenger carriage, we don’t have to deal with forces.
If we stand up and walk backward, for a while, we don’t have to deal with forces. However, when we reach the back of the carriage, something interesting happens: we stop walking backward, and start to be pulled forward. To the naked eye, it might look as if we are being pulled forward in time (PD). But this is somewhat incorrect. We are only being pulled forward because we are walking backward.
Similarly, if we stand up and walk forward, for a while, we don’t have to deal with forces. However, when we reach the front of the carriage, something interesting happens: we stop walking forward, and start to be pulled backward. To the naked eye, it might look as if we are being pulled backward in time (ALS). But this is somewhat incorrect. We are only being pulled backward because we are walking forward.
In me, I can mimic the “walking backward” sensation in a variety of ways. With iron. With vitamin K1. With dopamine. Iron mimics the magnetic force. Vitamin K1 helps my blood clot. Dopamine seems to slow time down. But if I slow time down too much, I can feel myself being pulled forward. It is as if I have hit the rear end of the train, time’s “floor.”
Similarly, I can mimic the “walking forward” sensation in a variety of ways. With manganese. With vitamin K2. With serotonin. Serotonin seems to speed time up. But if I speed time up too much, I can feel myself being pulled backward. It is as if I have hit the front end of the train, time’s “ceiling.”
When I am at the far back of the train, time is too long, and too fast (melatonin, ketamine, general anesthesia).
When I am at the far front of the train, time is too short, and too slow (DMT, psilocybin, LSD).
If I vasodilate too much (niacin, alcohol), it pushes me to the back of the train.
If I vasoconstrict too much (coffee), it pushes me to the front.
I stopped eating all glyphosate when my health crashed. Three weeks later, I could feel the forces around me much more accurately.
I lose cognitive function when I am around chemical fragrance such as Bounce, Glade Plug-ins, Downy, Febreze, Tide, etc. It is more than merely the ways in which these function as endocrine disruptors. They damage my brain’s ability to read time. They are intentionally designed to perdure (to last) longer than is natural—they artificially elongate the Planck length.
In other words, I don’t want a scent to linger for longer than is natural. I want to accurately read how dense fragrance is, and the rate at which it dissipates. Natural fragrance, not fragrance manufactured in a lab. This moment of time is itself a scent, a flavor. My brain is constantly measuring (and matching) the rate at which time “dissipates.” I am like a peach in a bowl of other peaches.
Time is like smoke, in a sense, and chemical fragrance is like fake smoke—a decoy that confuses me. Time is a carriage on a speeding train, and glyphosate and chemical fragrance make it harder for me to gauge its length.