In this paradigm, the Big Bang describes the moment all the energy in the multiverse collapses into a single dot of matter, which heralds the birth of linear time. Linear time then reverses the Big Bang. It’s the movement from matter (M) to energy (E) at the speed flight (c).
So at the beginning of time, there’s a whole lot of matter and only a “shadow” of energy. Most of the energy is dark — hidden from us in the higher dimensions. Dark energy is the future. It’s kind of like the area within a collapsible Buckyball. It’s still there, but collapsed.
So the Big Bang happens, the clock starts, time is rolling, and the universe(s) begin to expand. When we get to the outermost sphere of the multiverse, at the End of [linear] Time, there’s a whole lot of energy and only a “shadow” of matter. Most of the matter is dark — hidden from us in the lower dimensions. Dark matter is the past.
If this paradigm is correct, linear time is finite, but it loops, and in its looping, is eternal. This type of structure is known as “finite yet unbounded.”
If the multiverse is in fact moving from matter (M) to energy (E), and also moving from gravity to electricity, one way for the body to locate itself in time would be to gauge the gravity to electricity ratio (in effect, to gauge its distance from the Big Bang).
In the material world, gravity to electricity can be measured as iron to manganese. Where does this measuring take place? In the pineal gland, which lies down deep between the hemispheres of the brain. What can throw it off? Calcification. Fluoride. Fluorine — which is found in many prescription drugs. What can cleanse the pineal gland? Iodine. Honesty. Grounding. Sunlight. Sun-gazing. Light is information, and information is light.
If the body misreads its place in time, the nervous system can’t function properly. Specifically: It doesn’t function at the right speed. With Parkinson’s, light’s circuit is too short. With ALS, it’s too long.