by Robert Lanza, M.D.
from PsychologyToday Website
that transcends our ordinary
linear way of thinking.
New evidence continues to suggest that
Einstein was right, death is an illusion.
Amazingly, if you add life and consciousness to the equation, you can explain some of the biggest puzzles of science.
For instance, it becomes clear why space
and time - and even the properties of matter itself - depend on the
observer. It also becomes clear why the laws, forces, and constants
of the universe appear to be exquisitely fine-tuned for the
existence of life.
In truth, you can't see anything through the bone that surrounds your brain.
Your eyes are not portals to the world. Everything you see and experience right now‚ even your body, is a whirl of information occurring in your mind. According to biocentrism, space and time aren't the hard, cold objects we think.
Wave your hand through the air - if you
take everything away, what's left? Nothing. The same thing applies
for time. Space and time are simply the tools for putting everything
So how can a particle change its
behavior depending on whether you watch it or not? The answer is
simple, reality is a process that involves your consciousness.
So why should it matter to a particle what you decide to measure? And how can pairs of entangled particles be instantaneously connected on opposite sides of the galaxy as if space and time don't exist?
Again, the answer is simple:
Death doesn't exist in a timeless, spaceless world.
Immortality doesn't mean a perpetual
existence in time, but resides outside of time altogether.
They let one photon finish its journey - it had to decide whether to be either a wave or a particle.
Researchers stretched the distance the other photon took to reach its own detector. However, they could add a scrambler to prevent it from collapsing into a particle. Somehow, the first particle knew what the researcher was going to do before it happened, and across distances instantaneously as if there were no space or time between them.
They decide not to become particles before their twin even encounters the scrambler. It doesn't matter how we set up the experiment. Our mind and its knowledge is the only thing that determines how they behave.
Experiments consistently confirm these
Consider another experiment that was recently published in the prestigious scientific journal Science (Jacques et al, 315, 966, 2007). Scientists in France shot photons into an apparatus, and showed that what they did could retroactively change something that had already happened in the past.
As the photons passed a fork in the apparatus, they had to decide whether to behave like particles or waves when they hit a beam splitter. Later on - well after the photons passed the fork - the experimenter could randomly switch a second beam splitter on and off. It turns out that what the observer decided at that point, determined what the particle actually did at the fork in the past.
At that moment, the experimenter chose
A couple years ago, researchers published a paper in Nature (Entangled Mechanical Oscillators - Jost et al, 459, 683, 2009) showing that quantum behavior extends into the everyday realm.
Pairs of vibrating ions were coaxed to entangle so their physical properties remained bound together when separated by large distances ("spooky action at a distance," as Einstein put it).
Other experiments with huge molecules
also show that quantum reality extends beyond the microscopic world.
And in 2005, KHC03 crystals exhibited entanglement ridges one-half
inch high, quantum behavior nudging into the ordinary world of
Instead, there is a range of possible observations each with a different probability.
One mainstream explanation, the "many-worlds" interpretation, states that each of these possible observations corresponds to a different universe (the 'multiverse').
There are an infinite number of
universes and everything that could possibly happen occurs in some
universe. Death does not exist in any real sense in these scenarios.
All possible universes exist simultaneously, regardless of what
happens in any of them.
Life has a non-linear dimensionality; it's like a perennial flower that returns to bloom in the multiverse.