You know that it’s harder to balance when you close your eyes. The question is why?
We know that the optic nerve sends signals to the brain, that’s how we see. So if you look at the optic nerve as a current-carrying wire, it would produce a magnetic field. And where two magnetic fields overlap, there is a resultant force.
In this case, when currents flow in the same direction, the magnetic force is inward. And I believe that this resultant force is a portion of what we use for balance. If you close your eyes, you have no [or significantly less] information to send from the optic nerve to the brain. This would reduce the current, and thus reduce the strength of the magnetic field.
And he won’t wear them when he comes back. It may sound trivial, but a guy named William Bates proved that eyesight was correctable without glasses. That’s important because it means you and I have a natural path to better sight.
In my book, we take this concept use it to develop a working brain model, and apply it to some mysteries of science and medicine. We journey into psychology and psychiatry, theorize about mental illnesses, and expose some major shortcomings in the science of the mind. Get your copy today.
So, I’m pretty excited to let y’all know that I finally put everything together in book format. This is the best place to start. Feel free to share with your friends and family. If you like it, be sure to sign up to follow my blog, so you can read the latest theories before anyone else.
So, I’m pretty excited to let y’all know that I finally put everything together in book format. This is the best place to start. Feel free to share with your friends and family. If you like it, be sure to sign up to follow my blog, so you can read the latest theories before anyone else. Read Now or buy on Amazon.
In 1974, Stephen Hawking made an argument that black holes emit radiation. How farfetched is the possibility that our eyes emit radiation of their own? Sit tight and let me try to prove it to you.
How can I tell someone is looking at me?
There was a study in 1898 that showed that people could somewhat sense someone staring at them. There have been numerous studies since then to try to validate or disprove these original tests. Some confirm the results. Some don’t.
I’d say that whether or not you can feel that someone is looking at you depends on who is looking at you, and what their state of mind is when they are looking.
What the science is clear on is gaze detection. We can tell when someone in our peripheral vision is looking at us, and typically where it is coming from.
Some autistic people feel electric shocks when they make eye contact with people. Some non-Autistic people do too. This is not an illusion or the placebo effect. Autistic people have very sensitive brains under high pressure, so it’s not surprising that they feel this better than anyone else.
What conditions constrict the pupils? Opiates and high blood pressure, among other things. So in what ways are these things related. Opiates actually lower blood pressure and yet constrict the pupils. So if we view the pupil as a source of some radiation, the body would be constricting the pupils to increase blood and brain pressure, in an attempt to keep you alive.
Pupil size decreases with age. Blood pressure goes up. If the eyes do in fact release some sort of radiation, the pupil may be the only release point. So as the pupil size diminishes, the amount of radiation expelled decreases. Brain pressure and blood pressure increase. As does brain entropy. This makes strokes more likely.
What medications and conditions dilate the pupils?
Motion sickness medicines
Medications for Parkinson’s disease
Botox and other medications containing botulinum toxin
Atropine (used for myopia control and other medical purposes)
What could this mean? It could mean that brain pressure may be tied to allergies, motion sickness, nausea, seizures, Parkinson’s, and myopia.
Tesla on Helmholtz: He could see in complete darkness by only using the light of his own eyes. This is the father of modern optometry. He invented the ophthalmoscope. He’s not just some random quack. So here are two of the biggest thinkers of the 20th century saying this happened.
Animal pupil shapes. If the purpose of the pupil is only to let light in? Why do animals have pupils of so many varying shapes? The surface area of the pupil would make sense for animals who live in different conditions, but different shapes? Is it possible that these shapes serve some other purpose, like that of an electromagnetic emission?
In summary, here are your reasons that the eye’s emit some sort of radiation:
Psychic staring effect
Pupil Size decreases with Age
Autistic eye contact
Pinpoint pupils and high blood pressure
Eyedrops effect blood pressure
Animal Pupil shapes
So if the mind has a certain state that sends electromagnetic waves through the eyes, what if any applications does this conclusion have in modern medicine, namely high blood pressure and drug overdoses?
There’s a case where a colorblind man regained his color vision at age 70. Sure, he had a traumatic head injury, but how is that possible? It’s generally accepted that there is no cure for color blindness. But if this man was cured, is it possible for everyone to be? The answer is yes.
What do we know?
Guys get it way more often.
Some people get it with age
White boys get it the most.
It may worsen over time.
It’s a spectrum disorder. [physically and literally]
Having an eye disorder, such as glaucoma or macular degeneration
Taking a medication called plaquenil, for arthritis
Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease
Certain cancers, such as leukemia
So using our logic from the human brain model and showing that the brain is an entropy engine, we’ve theorized about main vision and brain conditions being reversible. If the brain heals itself, which we know it does on a regular basis. If these things are true, what is colorblindness? And if myopia is reversible, why shouldn’t colorblindness be as well?
Bates saw a correlation in amblyopia and color blindness. Meaning, basically those people that couldn’t see, couldn’t see colors either. Not a revolutionary thought. But as he worked with them in his techniques, not only did their vision get better, but their color blindness saw improvements as well.
So if your brain can’t interpret light well, it may just not be able to interpret light well [the quality of the image or colors may suffer]. As always, though, this comes with a ray of hope. Why? If we can tie general vision to color vision, and low vision to low color vision. And we can improve low vision and see improvements in low color vision. We know that eyesight is correctable. That means that color vision is correctable.
If you can accept it for a moment, even hypothetically, please continue. So if everyone’s vision is fine, but everyone’s eyes are really just holes in their face, what does that mean? It means that all of our brains are fine. More than fine. They are perfect.
When you notice that your mind at rest sees, and feel it for yourself, you will start to understand what I’m talking about. So if your mind is perfect, and it sees best when you are relaxed and happy, you were designed to be happy. It is your ground state. This is not a huge leap of logic. We know in physics that nature loves the path of least resistance. Well the path of least resistance for you is happiness and peace. Sight is really just a symptom, but I harp on it because it is the key to it all. It unravels the secrets of the universe.
Next: If you were designed to see and to be at peace and happy, there must have been a Designer. We were all given the same chance. The same hardware. It’s our choice what to do with it.
We create all of our own misery. You were perfectly programmed to be perfectly happy. Just think about your childhood. What’s happened to you in between then and now is your doing. You’re the only one that can set the clock back. You’re the only one to blame. Not the circumstances. Not the environment. Take your life back. Take back your mind. Use what was given to you and do what you were designed to do: be happy.
I’m sure you’ve seen one of your friend or coworkers struggle with a twitchy eye. I’m sure you’ve struggled with one at least once or twice before. Actually, if you’re reading this, chances are great that you have some refraction errors, some I’m guessing you’ve had more than just a little eye twitching over the years.
Here are some reasons that we say that your eyes twitch:
Wow. Those all seem like negative things. They all seem like things that we’ve either discussed before or will in the future. All of these things effect your vision and your brain. Whatever is causing your your eye twitch, stop it. It’s not good for your brain.
Consider this for a moment. When were you your happiest? Have you ever seen a kid stressed out, smoking, or with alcohol or caffeine problems? Of course not. If you’re like me, you had a happy childhood. You were pretty carefree and never had to deal with much stress, fatigue, medication and definitely not glasses. So what changed? What would you have to change to find your true self, the past you that was perfect?
If all of these items affect your vision and your brain, how deep does our cycle go. If my sleep and caffeine intake and Zoloft affect my vision, but my vision gradually gets worse, and my SSRIs lose their effect over time, what is happening? This is what they call in the medical profession as aging, but really you’re stuck in a cycle of misery. There is a way out: the entry point is the eyes.
I think it’s widely accepted that both hypoglycemia and diabetes do or can have effects on your vision. But since we’ve proven that your vision changes throughout the day, the fact these diseases may cause short or long term vision problems is important. If these diseases cause short and long term vision changes, our blood sugar levels directly tie in to the way we see and how our brains function.
So by way of hypoglycemia, we know that your vision blurs if your blood sugar gets too low. Similarly, we know that your vision can blur if your blood sugar gets or stays too high for too long.
Here is how we trap people in diabetes or hypoglycemia with glasses:
You skip breakfast [which is not normal for you], and make it to the eye doctor a little late. You grab some coffee in the waiting room, and head on back to get your eyes checked.
You just signed up for a year of misery. Maybe a lifetime. The fact that your blood sugar will be lower than normal will affect your vision readings, and will cause your eye doctor to write a script stronger than you would’ve even needed beforehand. The caffeine has a similar effect. The biggest issue, though, is the part where if you wear your glasses or contacts all the time, you will never give your eyes [brain] a chance to find equilibrium again. Your vision will seem blurry when you make improvements, because your vision would differ from your prescription. So the anxious, blurry, person that walked into the eye doctor, will be your new normal. And this will snowball throughout the rest of your life.
This trap causes mental and physical anxiety, hypertension, and all sorts of other problems we associate with getting old. It will effect your sleep. It will literally take your mind from you. Take control of your life. Take control of your mind. The eyes are the key.
Note: I am not saying that there are note true cases of diabetes and hypoglycemia outside of the scope of this post. Don’t do anything stupid.
Here’s a fun one. Think about this for a moment. You hear it all the time: heart disease is the number one killer in the country. Let’s assume that for a minute that it’s true. I have no idea one way or another. This “epidemic” causes us to go to the doctor where they begin to prescribe beta blockers, and a whole host of other meds to treat the heart, to make us live longer, and they are proven to work.
Here’s the problem: the side effects of these “miracle” drugs that prolong the human life, is that almost all of them have a side effect that includes dizziness, anxiety, or blurred vision. So If you’re a doc, and you’re treating high blood pressure, and you give a pill that lowers the blood pressure, your job is done. What you don’t realize is that you may have started a downward cycle that unravels the patient’s very existence as he knows it.
So for the “minor side effect,” the patient goes and gets glasses so he can see, or other stimulants to help battle the anxiety. Regardless, as the doctor, you prescribed medication for his heart that may be the neurological end of your patient. And the worse part of it: it is all attributed to “the general aging process.” Even if it is singled out as a side effect of the drug that you’re on. No one realizes that poor vision is a problem in and of itself. And no, glasses, contacts, and Lasik are not the solutions.
So maybe my heart only makes it to 70. I’m good with that. Please do not give me medication to prolong the life of my heart that let’s me live to 90 miserable as I lose my mind.