Harald Kautz-Vella is an independent scientific researcher based in Germany. His revealing work is founded on a combination of bio-photon research and scalar physics. Most people are utterly shocked when they first hear about all the mind-blowing subjects that he has woven together into a logical, fact-based, and comprehensive story. However, this story that starts with hard-core chemistry and physics leads us, via exposing the hidden agenda of the anti-natural assimilation of all natural life forms on this planet, at the end towards spiritual transcendence.
In this episode of Pateo TV, Harald and host Johan Oldenkamp, PhD, the founder of Wholly Science, talked about the bigger picture of what is really happening since time immemorial on the surface of this planet. In a coherent way, the relations between for instance Black Goo, Morgellons fibers, piezo-electric nano-crystals, bio-photon communication, remote control of the nervous system, smart dust, quantum computing, and co-opted bugs are all discussed.
As the days pass, there is a growing number of people who have begun to wake up and explore many aspects of life that were once thought to be concrete, only to realize that the world might operate a lot differently then they previously thought. Some of those include the banking system, history, geopolitics, consciousness, and the list could go on and on. There seems to be a massive number of rabbit holes to go down, with a plethora of new findings about reality that often times alters the way in which they view reality.
While all the pieces are not put together yet, it seems that the ‘growing Earth’ theory (like the ‘flat Earth’ theory) is but another one of those areas which people might want to take a look at and explore…
We are led to believe in school that the Earth is a fixed object in space that is constant in terms of its mass and that all the continents were once huddled together on one side of the planet in a supercontinent called Pangaea, while the rest of the Earth was water. However, there is a small, but growing contingency of people and researchers who are starting to propose something quite different; the idea that the Earth is actually growing in mass and that the Earth was actually a much smaller and landlocked planet many millions of years ago.
While there is a lot to explore on the subject, with a whole host of implications if true, the idea of the following podcast is to introduce the idea in the hopes that people will look into it themselves and expand upon it. In no way should people take what we say at 100% face value, because we ourselves are exploring the subject, but hopefully people can begin to go deeper into the topic and explore whether something substantial is there. We don’t know unless we look, and it seems that this theory has the potential to link together many areas of inquiry for which humanity has yet to find an explanation.
I do hope people will listen with an open mind and take this knowledge further. There are links provided below for you to look into, with particular focus on Neal Adams and his work on the subject.
You can listen to the Infinite Expansion podcast “The Growing Earth Theory” with Jay the Explorer here.
When was your first memory? It’s an odd question that somehow makes its way into conversations. When I think about it personally, a field of images come to mind, but one age, day, place, or action seems too concrete to pinpoint. I don’t remember being a baby, getting my first tooth, or learning how to walk and talk, but I do remember holding my favourite baby doll, losing my first tooth, and learning how to ride a bike.According to Carole Peterson, a professor of psychology at Memorial University Newfoundland who studies children’s memories, small children are actually capable of recalling events from when they were as young as 20 months, but these memories seem to fade away by the time they’re between 4 and 7 years old.“People used to think that the reason that we didn’t have early memories was because children didn’t have a memory system or they were unable to remember things, but it turns out that’s not the case,” Peterson explained. “Children have a very good memory system. But whether or not something hangs around long-term depends on on several other factors.” Peterson believes that two of the most important factors of memory are whether it has emotion infused in it and whether it’s coherent.This event- or story-based memory is what we typically focus on in relation to “first” memories, but it’s not the only kind. Developmental psychologist Steven Reznick says childhood amnesia “is a rather archaic statement,” since after birth, infants can begin to start forming impressions of faces and react when they see those faces again. This is recognition memory, while the ability to understand words and learn language is called working memory, which occurs around six months of age.
“When people were accusing infants of having amnesia, what they were talking about is what we refer to as episodic memory,” Reznick explained. In order for us to recall events, we need to be able to make sense of the concepts behind them, and in such a language-based way that our adult self remembers information as well.
And what about the idea of a memory that never actually happened? As adults, we often find ourselves questioning whether a memory was real or just something we’ve thought up. False memories do exist, but they begin much later in life. In fact, Peterson conducted a study in which he presented young children with fictitious events in order to see if they could be misled into remembering these non-existent events. But the children didn’t bite. Older children and adults may be creating memories as a result of our need to understand the world.
And have you ever walked into a home, a town, or even a restaurant and suddenly experienced an overwhelming feeling that you have been there before, but can’t specifically remember it? This is another example of recognition memory, which Reznick says is our most pervasive system.
It can start to hurt the brain to try to make sense of the past. We feel it, we make it up, we remember it, and then we don’t. Memories are a beautiful and still seemingly mysterious concept.