Negative Afterimage
and Other Visual Experiments

Microscopic Vision
with the naked eye
of the aqueous humor specimens
and microscope slides
Instructions, Experiments and Process

It is possible there exist human emanations
that are still unknown to us.
Do you remember how electrical currents and 'unseen waves' were laughed at?
The knowledge about man is still in infancy.

--Albert Einstein


  • Place a 100W light bulb in a lamp, shade off, three feet in front of the eyes.

  • Only after creating negative afterimages for increased receptiveness to higher intensity light, practice monocular (one-eyed)absolutely steady gaze on the light bulb.

  • The required aperture size to reach is when the light bulb image is obliterated and you see a brilliant circle of yellow. Individual times will differ due to eye and the circular sphincter muscle control constricting the iris/pupil aperture to its minutest position and hold it there.

  • Miss one day exercises will set you back two days.

  • Different eye color groups will need tested to see if light colored eyes do or do not have the potential for microscopic sight.


  • Condition muscles of both eyes then try binocular microscopic vision to experience the double-exposure effect of overlapping specimens from left and right eye.

  • Hold the large circle of light position and place your awareness in the darkness surrounding the circle and see surrounding external objects (like looking into a dark movie theatre).

  • Be aware of the specimen's steady flow direction toward the Canal of Schlemm.

  • Be aware of the sporadic larger target-like circles (live cornea cells) that are stationary behind the floating vitamin A molecules, opsin, and dead cornea cells because they are on a different level in front of the aqueous humor.

  • Notice that all specimens possess an aura.

  • Relax your concentration to bring the "whole" of the aqueous humor specimens into sight.

  • Use the sun as a backdrop to view the honeycomb of live cornea cells.

  • Have an undivided focus and concentration on a live cornea cell to increase the vibratory level and wavelength to create a magnified zoomed-in view.

  • Get microscope slides with minute specimens to experiment with.


Microscopic Vision Incoming Waves

Microscopic vision requres a monocular right (or left) eye absolutely steady gaze at the 100W lightbulb to create higher frequency waves and a greater number of photons in the 500 to 1,000 nanometer range. Speedy reaction occurs at the iris's spincter muscle decreasing the iris/pupil aperture to a pin point size creating one to squint.

Squinting decreases the amount of high intensity incoherent light entering the eye. The eyelid squint point needed will obliterate the observed light bulb view and a perfect circle of bright light comes into focus. The light beam squeezes through the eyelid opening and tear fluid with photons concentrated at the exact center of the cornea called the stroma. Light coherence begins as incoherent waves travel through the stroma.

Light coherence is a decisive aspect in creating microscopic vision. Incoherent energy waves diverge chaotically in every direction, and coherent waves have an ordered definite relationship in each other. "Daylight is usually 'unpolarized' - its waves move up and down at all angles to its direction of movement. Reflected light is partially 'polarized' - its waves move mainly on one plane" (Burne, Light. P. 48). Therefore, light from the light bulb is not reflected, thus, unpolarized.

The stroma bands of well-aligned collagen fibers act as an energy-polarizing filter #1, allowing waves that vibrate in only one direction to pass through changing incoherent or scattered energy to coherent or parallel energy. No refraction occurs at the stroma as energy waves cross their wavefronts and convert phase differences, the shape of the light wave, into intensity differences, thereby permitting phase effects to be recorded. Coherent energy then enters the aqueous humor as plane waves.

The aqueous humor slightly slows the coherent energy waves and shortens the wavelengths. Coherent energy waves enhance the photon's ability to now encode holographically, like separate photographs, the signals for size and shape of the transparent microscopic specimens contained within the aqueous humor of the whole specimen, as well as an enlarged section of the whole. Coherent energy then reaches its focus point at the tiny iris/pupil aperture where the pigment in the surrounding iris absorbs stray energy.

The coherent waves continue through the infinitesimal iris/pupil oval aperture, which creates the observed bright circle of light, then passes through the exact center of the lens along the visual axis. The tiny aperture reduces energy intensity and continues to create shorter wavelengths. The coherent light beam now encounters the acellular elastic lens capsule also with no refraction, beneath which lies the lens cellular epithelieal layers.

The lens epithelial worn-out cell layers density is greatest at the lens center forming a hardened core. These cell layers are like an onion built to allow light to pass through without scattering. Each cell layer bends light differently, but the overall effect is smooth and gradual. The lens epithelial cell layers function as polarizing filter #2 and keep light coherent passing through the lens mass.

The lens mass is filled with long refractible fibers, whose transmission axis is parallel to the stroma and acts as polarizing filter #3. The energy waves begin to spread outward, diverging on their path through the lens mass, the greatest slowing of energy and therefore further shortening the wavelength. Due to no refraction, the eye's left visual field signals remain on the retina's left side and the right visual field and fovea signals remain on the retina's right side as energy enters the vitreous humor.

Light energy now passes through the vitreous humor, a colloidal gel created by the accumulation of protein fibers, further reduces the speed of light waves and wavelength shortening. These protein fibers function as polarizing filter #4 keeping the energy coherent on its diverging path to the retina.

The aqueous humor, the lens mass, and the vitreous humor slowed and shortened energy's wavelength altering energy to its particle-like characteristics as energy passed through four polarizing filters keeping the waves coherent. The minute pupil aperture diverged the energy onto a larger fovea-macula area. Coherent high frequency energy then passes unabsorbed through the retina layers of ganglion cells and bipolar cells to be absorbed at the rod and cone tips located at the rear of the retina.

Normal vs Microscopic Vision and Filters

The fovea-macula cones receive the diverged signals for the brilliant circle of light energy. Localized neural excitation inhibits surrounding neural activity, sharpening the constrast between the excited neurons (the brilliant circle of light) and nonexcited neurons (the surrounding dark peripheral area).

The fovea-macula cones begin the chemical and elecrical aspects. The cones contain three pigments or opsins, which vary in molecular structure. Each pigment reflects most wavelengths and absorbs only certain ones. The red-sensitive pigment erythrolade reacts to short wavelengths. A medium wavelength triggers the blue and greens pigment called calorolade. The pigment cyanolade absorbs long waves such as yellows and oranges.

The incoming energy waves for microscopic vision become coherent on passing through the eye and so have only one wavelength of energy. The yellow tones of the specimens within the brilliant circle of light suggest that this one wavelength is a long wavelength absorbed by the pigment cyanolade. It is also known that brighter luminace gives everything yellow hues. But light squeezing through a tiny aperture creates a short wavelength therefore, a reaction must be occurring at the red-sensitive pigment erythrolade, which reacts only to short wavelengths.

Rods need less energy to break away vitamin A from rhodopsin and cones need more incoming energy intensity to snap the bonds that hold the cone's vitamin A to opsin and creates a chemical and electrical impulse, which disrupts the cell's electrical field and possibly the area that alters energy to its negative form. These increased frequency impulses travel up the rods and cones and cross the synapse for more chemical altering into the bipolar cells, then jumps across the bipolar cell synapses to the ganglion cells for further chemical alteration.

Ganglion cell impulses gather together on the inner surface of the retina. The thinner cones of the fovea-macula area have single line pathways (one cone, one bipolar cell, and one ganglion cell) and make up one-half of the optic nerve. Impulses then travels down the optic nerve to the thalamus.

The right eye's left visual field impulses go to the left thalamus, and the right visual field and fovea-macula impulses proceed to the right thalamus.

Thalamus cell differences lie in their discharge patterns and handle signals separately for V3 shape and movement, V4 color and form, and V5 movement. These signals appear selectively innervated by different aspects of the ganglion cells. Impulses from the thalamus continue on to the laternal geniculate body where further reorganization of signals occur and send impulses into the occipal lobe visual cortex.

Traffic patterns for impulses from the lateral geniculate bodies go to the primary visual cortexs V1 and V2 areas where they are sorted and routed to V3, V4, and V5 areas.

The fovea-macula single line impulse pathway diverges at the right hemisphere's visual center to thirty-five times the space occupied on the retina and give the fovea-macula area the most acute visual acuity of any area. An increase in area copies the effects of an increase in intensity, since the quantity of energy increases as the area is enlarged.

Microscopic Vision Outgoing Negative Energy

The corpus callosum uses the "off" response because of the absence of left eye incoming waves. Impulses are then reflected back in reverse through the lateral geniculate bodies and thalamus. The impulse signals converge to 8% of the optic nerve back to the right eye's retinal cells to the innermost retina passing through the vitreous humor, lens, and aqueous humor.

Negative energy exits the cornea with no reverse refraction and diverges the aqueous microscopic specimen signals to the light bulb backdrop three feet in front of the eyes. Microscopic aqueous specimens are never in the same position due to continual movement, therefore cannot be used as the original backdrop to create a positive afterimage.

The outgoing negative energy strikes the 100W light bulb backdrop emitting incoherent unpolarized energy waves and creates an interference pattern resulting in a hologram. The observer's mind receives the sensation of sight.

The first sight sensation the observer's mind becomes aware of is the large illuminated circle created by the pupil's shape. Within the circle will be seen the detailed, magnified, vivid aqueous humor specimens floating towards the Canal of Schlemm. Sporadic larger target-like circles or live cornea cells will be observed stationary behind the floating aqueous particles because they are on a different level in front of the aqueous humor. Placing one's awareness in the darkness surrounding the illuminated circle, all the external objects in the peripheral visual range become apparent.

With further experimentation of viewing the microscopic specimens and with the highest degree of concentration and focus of attention, the observer can increase energy's vibratory level, which increases the negative energy's wavelengths to further enlarge a specific point of the whole image and receive a greatly enlarged view. The target-looking live cornea cell is used as an example.

Decreasing energy's vibratory level with a relaxed concentration state, decreases the negative energy's vibratory level and wavelengths. The observer then receives an opposite perspection --a whole image of the aqueous specimens.

For the honeycomb view of live cornea cells instead of only sporadic target-type cornea cells scattered within the illuminated circle, an even higher intensity light source is needed. In addition, the backdrop used needs to be much farther away to greatly increase the negative afterimage size of the cornea cells due to the ratio of cornea cell distant to image distant. In this case, the higher frequency sunlight, using the sun as a backdrop, obliterates the view of the aqueous specimens and brings into view a full and detailed picture of the live cornea cells.

Wavelength Change

Enlarged Cornea Cells


Why has not Man a Microscopic eye?
For this plain reason, Man is not a fly.
--Alexander Pope, An Essay on Man 1733-34

Man's perceptions change as centuries go by.
Teaching Man, he has a holographic Eye.

--Mary Johnston

How did discovery of microscopic vision ability occur?
Afterimage experimentation had already triggered an interest of light effects on the eye. The next phase was entertainment with the effects of oncoming car headlights by decreasing the pupil aperture to a pin point size. The car headlights disappeared and was replaced by a "large" circle of brilliant light with something floating within the circle. This was followed by experiments at home using a 100 W light backdrop. I continued to research for clues of how and what I was seeing.

Is there any scientific data regarding Man's microscopic sight ability?
No scientific data surfaced amongst my research regarding man's microscopic vision abilities with the naked eye. Scientific data ends with the information that one cannot see clearly an object placed two inches or closer to the eye. At two inches from the eye accommodation fails and the blur point is reached. This fact is true when using normal vision. But using the eye opposite normal vision brings forth the ability of microscopic sight with the specimens two inches or closer to the eye.

What is the importance of Frithof Capra's conclusion regarding self-organizing systems? Physicist Frithof Capra's conclusion affirms man's microscopic vision abilities when he states: "Self-organizing the opposite, yet complementary, tendency to transcend themselves to reach out creatively beyond their boundaries and generate new structures and new forms of organization.... Forces inherent in every living organism can work in two different directions" (Capra, Uncommon Wisdom, p. 203-4). Thus, the human eye can work as "normal vision" or the opposite direction for "microscopic vision."

Can any individual acquire the microscopic vision ability?
As with negative afterimages, albinos probably will be unable to use their eyes as a microscope due to their sensitivity to high intensity light. All other indivuduals should have no problem acquiring microscopic vision abilities.

Why does microscopic vision need higher intensity light than that for normal vision?
Microscopic vision needs higher intensity light for four reasons:

  • to counteract the decreased intensity of energy squeezing through the squinted eyelids and minute pupil aperture.

  • to reactivate and increase the nerve cell's firing rate. A neuron cannot react to further stimulation for 0.0002 to 0.0005 of a second and for 0.005 of a second after that a stronger stimulus is needed to reactivate a nerve cell.

  • to increase energy's impulse frequency through the visual pathway.

  • to gain a greater number of photons in the 500-1000 nanometer range.

  • and to cause speedy sphincter muscle reaction constricting the iris.

What is the role of the optic/visual axis in microscopic vision?
Visual signals for microscopic vision follow the optic/visual axis through the exact cornea center (stroma), and lens center. The minute pupil aperature causes the energy signals to diverge onto a larger fovea area.

Is the eyelid nonpermeable to light?
The eyelid is nonpermeable to light although if it is a sunny day outside and you close your eyes, you will experience a reddish tint on your inner screen because of the light coming through the blood flow in the capillaries of your eyelids.

Why is it necessary to squint the eyelids for microscopic vision?
Squinting the eyelid for microscopic vision decreases the amount of high intensity incoherent light from flooding the eye and creates small wavelengths (coherence) needed for microscopic vision.

How does energy coherence occur in order for microscopic vision to be possible?
Light coherence is a decisive factor in creating microscopic vision. Energy squeezing through the tiny eyelid and pupil aperture creates small wavelengths and coherent energy has only one wavelength. The eye's natural polarizing filters keeping light coherent are:

  • Electromagnetic energy squeezing through the tiny eyelid strikes the exact cornea center called the stroma. The stroma bands of well-aligned collagen fibers allow waves that vibrate in only one direction to pass through. The stroma forms 90 % of the cornea's thickness. The outermost corneal layer is a tightly adherent smoother epithelium followed by the cellular Bowman's membrane then the acellular Decemet's membrane. The innermost corneal surface is the single-layered cellular endothelium. The stroma bands of well-aligned collagen fibers are embedded in a mucopolysaccharide ground substance. These fiber bands are arranged in layers alternately perpendicular and parallel to each other, but always parallel to the plane of the cornea. The stroma fibers allow only waves that vibrate in one perpendicular direction to pass through. This fiber structure prevents passage of waves that vibrate in other perpendicular directions. Therefore, the stroma structure does not change incoherent energy to coherent but regulates the passage of only coherent small wavelength energy.

  • Coherence continues as energy squeezes through the minute pupil aperture maintaining small wavelengths. Coherent energy first encounters the lens acellular elastic capsule, then the cellular epithelial layers. The epithelial cell layer's density are greatest at the lens center because the lens grow throughout life and cannot cast off worn-out cells. These worn-out cells migrate to the lens center in layers like onion skins, forming a hardened core and built to allow only unscattered light to pass through, therefore keeping energy coherent on its journey to the retina.

  • Energy coherence continues as it passes through the center lens mass filled with long refractible fibers whose transmission axis is parallel to the cornea allowing only short coherent wavelengths to pass through on a direct diverging path.

  • Energy then passes through the vitreous humor, a colloidal gel of protein fibers. These fibers act as a fourth polarizing filter allowing the passage of only coherent diverging energy on its path to the retina.

What role do the structures acting as polarizing filters play in normal vision?
Normal vision's focus of attention whose signals fall along the visual axis where the stroma allows waves that vibrate in only one direction to pass through. The lens center, lens mass, and vitreous humor continues to keeps light coherence on its journey to the retina for the most acute vision.

What occurs as coherent energy enters the aqueous humor?
Coherent energy begins to diverge after squeezing through the eyelid opening and enters the aqueous humor as a plane wave coding the image signals of whatever speciman lies in its path. Coherent waves enhance the proton's ability to carry with it piggyback information about the size and three-dimensional shape of the transparent microscopic aqueous specimens.

Where does the slowing of visual energy occur?
The aqueous humor slightly slows the coherent energy waves, but the greatest energy slowing agent is the lens mass.

What is the advantage of darker colored irises when using microscopic vision?
The iris's melanin pigment absorbs stray energy surrounding the pupil. Darker colored irises have more melanin; therefore, the most stray energy absorption.

Where is the focus point reached when using microscopic vision?
Microscopic vision energy squeezing through the stroma reaches a focus point at the tiny pupil opening.

What is a unique feature of energy entering the eye along the optic/visual axis?
Energy entering the eye along the optic/visual axis has a greater luminance than energy entering the eye obliquely.

How is microscopic vision opposite from normal vision?
Four opposing aspects between microscopic and normal vision are:

  • Higher 100 W intensity energy versus normal vision lower intensity light is needed.

  • Normal vision's refraction occurs versus microscopic vision's lack of refraction.

  • Both microscopic and normal vision utilizes the stroma, lens center, lens mass, and vitreous humor to maintain energy coherence along the optic/visual axis for the highest visual acuity of the object of focus. The opposing aspect is that microscopic vision requires a minute pupil aperture with no refraction to diverge the energy onto a larger fovea area. Normal vision with refraction requires a larger pupil aperture in order to converge the visual signals to a pinpoint size on the fovea.

  • Microscopic visual signals reach a focus point at the minute pupil aperture opposite normal vision's focus point at the retina.

How does incoming visual energy affect the retina?
Incoming visual energy affects the retina by energy absorption, which then produces chemical changes and electrical impulses.

Why must incoming visual energy first pass through the retina cell layers before reaching the outermost rods and cones to be absorbed?
One theory for the inversion of the retina layers is that rods and cones must maintain contact with the densely pigmented epithelium for their growth and for visual pigment regeneration.

With microscopic vision, does action occur at the rods?
Rods still play a role in microscopic vision. When the observer places the attention in the darkness outside the bright illuminated circle, the external peripheral visual images from the right and left visual fields will be seen like walking into a darken movie theatre and detecting form.

What clues do the rod's action present?
The rod's external peripheral visual signals from the eye's right and left visual fields clearly show that all peripheral and visual axis signals converge through the minute eyelid opening, diverge through the aqueous, and then converge through the minute pupil aperature. Incoming visual energy has stored all peripheral and visual axis signals as well as the "whole" of the aqueous specimens, a part of the whole, and the signals to view a specific magnified detailed section of the whole.

What is the cones role in microscopic vision?
Only cones occupy the fovea/macula area. Cones contain three pigments or opsins, which vary in molecular structure and absorb only certain wavelengths and reflect all others. The pigments are:

  • The red-sensitive pigment erythrolade reacts to short wavelengths.

  • A medium wavelength triggers the blues and green pigment called calorolade.

  • Long waves are absorbed and undergo a chemical reaction to the pigment cyanolade for reds, yellows, and oranges.

What is the wavelength for microscopic vision specimens?
Incoming microscopic vision energy is coherent after passing through the tiny eyelid and pupil aperature, and coherent energy has only one wavelength. The aqueous microscopic specimens yellow tones within the brilliant circle of light suggest the "one" wavelength is a "long" wavelength. But brighter luminance gives everything yellow hues and energy squeezing through a tiny eyelid and pupil aperture creates "small" wavelengths. Therefore, assumption is made that the action is placed upon the red-sensitive pigment erythrolade, which reacts only to short wavelengths.

When viewing microscope slides with colored specimens, and if decreasing the eyelid/pupil aperture creating short wavelengths, why can color be observed?
Microscope slide colors can be observed because the eyelid and pupil aperature are not decreased to the specific minute size that creates the perfect circle of light as when viewing the aqueous specimens. Therefore the larger pupil size has not created small wavelengths and the various wavelengths for color can be observed.

What affects the train of chemical and electrical aspects?
Chemical and electrical aspects are related to energy's intensity striking the retina. Higher energy intensity striking the retina does not alter the impulse amount and speed, but the frequency increases as energy's intensity is increased.

How is the right and left visual fields within the microscopic vision path in opposition to that of normal vision?
Monocular microscopic vision's incoming energy does not refract as with normal vision. The right eye right visual field signals go to the right retina side, and the left visual field signals go to the left retina side, which is opposite to normal vision with refraction. Energy signals along the visual axis do not refract as it passes through the stroma and lens center. Plus, the tiny eyelid and pupil apertures cause energy to diverge outward keeping the visual field signals on their corresponding sides.

What is a main aspect of the thinner fovea/macula cones?
The major aspect of the fovea/macula cones is that they all have single line pathways (one cone, one bipolar cell, and one ganglion cell) making up one-half the optic nerve. All other cones, rods, and bipolar cells "converge" into one million ganglion cell axons.

What occurs at the optic chiasm, thalamus, lateral geniculate bodies?
Some nerve fibers leave the optic tract at the optic chiasm where they connect with muscle nerves controlling the pupil energy response. Energy's main path continues through the six-layered thalamus onto the lateral geniculate body where energy reorganization takes place. "Association" cells make connections, integrate, and reorder different parts and information, which is believed to be connected to the phenomenon of attention.

What occurs as the single line fovea/macula pathways leave the lateral geniulate bodies?
After leaving the LGB, single line fovea/macula pathways diverge 35% in the visual cortex area. This coherent energy divergence gives the fovea/macula area signals the most acute visual acuity than any other area. An increase in area copies the effects of an intensity increase, since the quantity of energy increases as the visual cortex area is enlarged.

What occurs with the sorted and rearranged microscopic visual cortex signals at the corpus callosum?
Negative afterimage experimentation showed using monocular vision triggers an "off" response for signals to cross at the corpus callosum. Therefore, the microscopic visual signals are reflected back along its incoming path to exit the same eye. Neuroscience will have to study, analyze, and explain how this occurs.

Is microscopic vision observed with depth perception?
Microscopic vision is observed on a single place without depth perception. Using monocular right eye vision has no left eye visual input, thus the multilayered sequence of the left and right eye visual field signals different angles do not occur to create depth perception.

What are the steps for microscopic vision observations?

  • First, using a 100 W light, absolute steady gaze with high degree of squinting, observation of a large bright circle of light created by the minute pupil aperature surrounded by darkness will be observed.

  • Second, when undivided attention is placed in the surrounding darkness, observation of the external objects will be observed.

  • Third, attention placed within the illuminated circle, one may observe their own greatly enlarged eyelashes as though like horse hairs.

  • Fourth, when the eyelashes are smashed out of the way, a clear view of aqueous humor specimens within the illuminated circle are observed on a flat plane without depth perception.

  • Fifth, specimen images appear outlined giving it shape and are in tones of yellows, whites, and pale browns due to the high luminance, which changes all colors to a common yellowish- white hue.

  • Sixth, observation and analysis brings awareness that the images are floating and moving in a slow and steady rightward direction.

  • Seventh, as the molecules float rightward, the sporadic larger target-type circles (cornea cells) are stationary and undisturbed, which indicate the target-looking circles are on a different level behind the floating molecules.

  • Eighth, another observation one may encounter is the magnetized joining of two molecules, one appearing to transfer energy to another (looks like gas fumes). This occurrance is rare because the action must occur along the visual axis path since the "whole" specimen is not in one's view.

  • Ninth, using a higher intensity light source, such as the sun, obliterates the aqueous specimen view and observation of the full honeycomb of cornea cells are observed.

What may occur when observing the energy transfer between the aqueous specimens?
When a different view grabs ones undivided attention and using a high degree of concentration, a magnified, vivid, and closer view of that specific point of attention is observed. Speculation for this occurrence is that the machinery (concentration) used shifts the vibratory level of consciousness into a higher vibration and also possibly increases that visual energy's wavelength and gives the observer the ability to view the image closer from a different perspective (an aspect of holography).

Does this aspect of holography also apply to observation of a single cornea cell greatly magnified showing color?
Yes, undivided attention, focus and concentration brought forth by an extremely strong element of surprise is needed to experience this holography aspect and observe dominant, colored, greatly enlarged cornea cells.

The sun used as the backdrop with the minute eyelid/pupil aperture creating short wavelengths cause the red-sensitive pigment erythrolade reaction. How is the greatly magnified cornea cell seen in other wavelength colors for black and green?
I can't explain this. One speculation is the possiblility that the undivided high degree of attention/focus somehow changes within our consciousness the small wavelength to a long wavelength in order to increase the specimen size and for the colors to be seen?

What is another holography aspect when using microscopic vision?
Another holography aspect may be acquired by decreasing the vibratory level of consciousness to a concentrated and relaxed state. Then the opposite perspective of the "whole" specimen within the aqueous humor comes into view.

The prevailing theory is that sight occurs within the brain! This new theory shows vision as holograms, a sensation detected by the mind outside the brain! Can this new theory be proven?
Dhavid Cooper measured energy reflected back out of his wife's eye. I have no doubts you will be able prove this theoretical model.

Furthermore, two Soviet psychologists, Dr. Alexander P. Dubrove and Dr. Veniamin N. Pushkin, have written extensively that the frequency processing brain capabilities do not in and of themselves prove the holographic nature of images and thoughts in the human mind. They have suggested what might constitute such proof would be an example where the brain projected an image outside of itself, then the holographic nature of the mind would be convincingly demonstrated. Or, to use their own words, "Records of ejection of psychophysical structures outside the brain would provide direct evidence of brain holograms" 65 (Quoted in Talbot, Holographic Universe, P. 110).

Next: Parallel Focus

© Copyright Mary J. Johnston

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Mary J. Johnston