There are no coincidences. The line of cause and affect may be very abstract, but it is there.
Now let’s look at sexual attraction. If it’s just lust, what makes us stay?
To nurture the possible off-spring? If it’s just biology, what makes us not only want to rear our young but live around other people while they care for theirs as well?
How do we behave when we fall in love with someone?
Obsessed. Don’t we act sort of weird? Even out or character? Isn’t the experience of falling in love often described as dream like? Who are you when you are in love?
When I fall in love, I become a bit crazy. A bit crazy. How do you act while dreaming?
Also a bit crazy while dreaming. What’s the difference between the two? Isn’t it strange that as crazy as it all seems it winds up somehow being functional, even better than functional?
They both feel a bit like white-water rafting, but with less control. You can feel the dream moving in you and through you. It shifts with your moods, what you eat, everything really. Almost like something reaching through you in order to try to touch the world around you, like you are the winter glove of some greater presence. This makes its motion awkward but still doesn’t stop it, does it? Is it really the world dream that is crazy?
The world is dreaming through us when we are in love? Yes, and when we sleep, and when we are just busy and not really thinking about anything, almost like you could step aside and your body would still get the work done. A great deal of your consciousness is the world dream. The little spark of your conscious mind is just nested in that, like a mitochondria in a cell and needed for the same reason.
Thought is energy, but just like the cell, the product that is thought doesn’t get used to produce more of itself, or at least it’s not supposed to. It’s supposed to be toward supporting the greater organism. Does it today in our world?
They have discovered an aberration in cell mitochondria that’s related to the formation of cancer, and it’s possible that a simple chemical that reactivates that process could trigger the destruction of those cancer cells. Sounds almost like the insights we discuss here in a way, maybe?
In what way? A simple element, a simple idea, so simple in the case of the element that no one can patent it so it may never see production.
Like, what turns it on also turns it off? What turns it off is different than what could turn it back on, but it’s still just a simple atomic configuration, a molecule that if we were to look at it would look little different than any other to most of us.
Your thoughts are welcome. Be well friends.