Perspective … it seems the world is moving too quickly for our minds to focus on the details of our reality. As the internet lays before us as an unrestricted tool to share our most revolutionary ideas, most of us are still seeing the forest for it’s lumber and not the larger – and certainly more realistic – complex circuit it is. We will debate the more obvious flaws and scrutinize minute details irrelevant to the valuable points, we take our freedom of discussion for granted, and forget that our actual capacity to commune and share on this superhighway of data bits is time-limited.
Continue reading A Bridge To Venus – Thoughts On Jacque Fresco
On a crisp February morning in Southern California in 1998 Ken Adachi was awakened to a terrifying reality he had only so far heard rumors of. He left for the monthly meeting of the Orange County Chapter of the American Society of Dowsers armed with his 35mm camera unaware that what he would photograph later that afternoon would change the way he perceived the airspace above North America for years to come. Adachi had become aware of a phenomenon of chemical trails exhausted from commercial and military aircraft on an Art Bell radio show featuring investigator William Thomas; and now for the first time he was seeing – and photographing them – himself.
“Holy Cow”, he thought to himself, ”We’re being sprayed right here in southern California!”
Continue reading Chemtrails – The Invisible Enemy
The natural world is an aggregate of seemingly infinite organisms both in number and scale. Nearly every cubic foot of the planet will have various animal life, fungi, bacteria, or plant life; on all scales and sizes from a 6000 ton genetically identical tree grove to a unicellular slime mold which can unite as a multicellular organism for locomotion or reproduction. Dust mites traveling on particles which defy visibility, bacteria which decays organic matter – even our eyelashes are littered with tiny arthropods that consume dead tissues, hormones, and oils released in our eyelash follicles.
Continue reading DNA – A Supreme Being
Food makes body-mass:
Scientists today are able to take a sample from your hair and tell you precisely what form of carbonaceous material you eat the most of, and often even where this was grown. Because of our food manufacturing practices a lot of people in North America will have a high amount of grain carbons in their hair, particularly from corn or wheat. Corn, soy, and wheat are essential manufacturing goods and present in everything from a hamburger to a Twinkie.
Non-local food production has been utilized greatly in an effort to economically satisfy the growing demand for foods in industrial nations, and the environmental limitations of each region. This is something we will probably never avoid in full since a lot of our base stocks for foods, such as wheat and corn, are really only viably produced in certain regions and there is not economical to convert these open-field crops into indoor production. What we can do however, is try to reduce what long-distance food imports which can be produced indoors locally or at home. Many vegetables such as tomatoes or cucumber can be grown very successfully indoors, and most home produced vegetables will be able to ripen properly giving a significant nutritional value to you and your family.
Continue reading You Are What You Eat