Maybe Increasing Gravity

In all my experiments, or rather just observing myself completely losing it, here is the craziest thing I observed: leaves, acorns, flowers would fall right on top of me. See I knew people thought I was crazy anyways, so I couldn’t tell anyone about it. But you get a feeling for how often something happens naturally and this was well beyond that. 

I remember a time when two acorns hit the top of our car in a couple minute window. Of course, on the verge of panic attacks, I was just trying to keep it together; not use that to try to talk about human gravity. 

You need a briefing on my theory about time perception: the more stress, the slower time is. My most recent post about it is Precision Under Pressure. It’s a great way to tie in, because it ties closely with my experience. When you are stressed, and time is slow, there are more data points. Time itself doesn’t change, but it changes for you. That’s why I like to call it personal relativity.

With this information, know that when these flowers or leaves were falling, I was very stressed. Almost in a constant panic attack. My biggest fear that at the time was that I had some sort of superpower that was causing it. And of course, no one else even knew it was happening. 

So if I was extremely stressed when these very light objects seemed to fall on top of me, how can we tie that in to gravity? If we use Einstein’s view of gravity as a space/time blanket, where the objects with the most mass were creating bends in space time, my stressed time increased my relative mass, and changed my gravitational field. This field was strong enough to cause the lightest objects directly above me to fall to the ground.

Another example is looking at the roofs of houses. My house during my depression had a pool of leaves over our bedroom. Did my stress level have something to do with it?

If this is true, what is happening to make the leaves fall? If space-time is a blanket, and a stressed human being can exist in an excited state, it can have a small, yet noticeable effect on other objects. The pull of gravity relative the leaf increased when I sat below it. So while I don’t have any superpowers, my stress level may have increased my relative mass to the leaf. And that relative mass pushed the leaf past it’s threshold of falling.

So more stress=more data points=more relative mass. And with gravity being a mass-dependent force, if we can change relative mass, we may can change gravity in a noticeable way.

The Case for the Slouch

It’s something that develops with time. We usually say it’s because you slump in front of a computer all day. Or you’re always hunched over at your desk. Essentially, we devolve based on our habits.

Here’s a different take on it: Since you probably know by now that I think that high blood pressure starts in the brain, people start to slouch when they get older [typically]. When you get older, you start to worry about dying. And when you start to worry about dying, you cling to the best metric we have to determine longevity: blood pressure. So you do whatever you can, take whatever the doctor prescribes to get that number as low as possible. And guess what: it works. Your blood pressure is just as good as a seventeen-year-old boy.

One problem, in your shotgun approach to lower your blood pressure, you cooled your brain off. With a cooler brain, time will fly by much faster, and you’ll have to press to keep up with your normal workload.

But how could you make the same amount of decisions in a day with a cooler brain? You restrict airflow. The brain has no choice but to heat back up. The slouch is a technique to increase stress and raise brain entropy. To make the same number of decisions each day with time moving so much faster, you must strain.

Cooling the brain off may increase lifespan, but it comes at a price. The slouch is the biological response to operate in increasing stress or to operate in the same stress with a cooler brain.

Caffeine, a symptom?

I think we’re getting closer to an answer here. You always hear about all the health benefits of coffee. Drink coffee and live longer. Drink coffee and stay sane. Coffee wards off Alzheimer’s. I can’t ignore these studies. They’re out there. We’ve written before about how it forces us to be present by increasing the stress of the current moment.

So let’s flip the script. Caffeine is a stimulant, but our choice to use it is a symptom. Of what? Lower brain entropy. So essentially, you being able to stomach four cups of coffee says much more about your ability to endure stress than you think.

If we assume that we all have different energy states, the lowest energy states can operate with more stimulation, or stress. So your ability to consume caffeine is more a symptom of your brain state than anything else.

It would explain why ‘Black people don’t drink coffee.’ Because remember, they have the smallest skulls of all.

So if we assume that the brain is system that strives for equilibrium. The further you are from your brain’s highest energy state, the more stress you can endure [without complications]. And the more room you have for entropy in your brain, the more coffee you can drink.



Emotional Context

In emotions, the context is all that matters. The mind and body feel stress and rest, to different degrees and in different places, but that is it. The mind and body do not feel angry, that is an interpretation of a feeling of mental stress, based on what you remember about your current situation.

Let’s say you don’t feel good. You’re just down. There could be a ton of different reasons that you feel this way, but what I didn’t tell you, was that you haven’t slept in two nights. So you probably just feel tired.

Let’s say that you wake up in the middle of the night with a leg cramp. The pain is real. If you finished a marathon the previous day, the pain is expected, and almost a glorious wound of battle. But if you’re older, and the leg cramps are related to some awful disease that you’re fighting, or some medicine used to treat that disease, you may feel sad or hopeless. The cramps are the same, but the context changes everything.

Think about getting punched in a crowded bar. Once you get hit, your mind will rush into fight or flight mode, and it’s your job to interpret the context of the situation. Was it a friend just playing around? Or are you in imminent danger? Are you angry, surprised, or fearful? Or some combination of the three. I would say that you are stressed, and your interpretation of that context determines whether you’re mad about it, or angry about it.

So emotions do exist, but we just create them about our perception of reality. If our perception changes or the context changes, the feeling can be exactly the same but can be interpreted differently. So if you can’t control the feeling, control the context, find the light at the end of your tunnel, and shift your narrative to the positive.

Explaining Superhuman Strength

We’ve all heard the story of the pregnant woman lifting a car off someone. There are so many examples. Maybe you’ve even experienced one of these events. Here’s how it happens.

We’ve already proven over and over again how we control our own aging and our own perception of time. Stress makes our brain work harder, and makes us age faster. But when you break it down to individual moments, it get’s really interesting. The fight or flight instinct, when many people say that “time stands still.” It’s because it basically does. Their brains are so active, that time slows almost to a stop. They are the furthest things from relaxed.

Bear with me. 

  • Force=mass x acceleration
  • Acceleration= change in velocity/ change in time

Everything is the same as it would be in the gym, but because of the change in brain activity, the change in time shortens. So if you let the change in time approach zero, you can see that there is basically infinite potential for force. So this calculation makes it possible for you to do superhuman things when you’re under large amounts of stress.






How to age like white people

If you don’t like sarcasm, go read anything else I’ve written.

Let’s be honest with ourselves here. We’re really on to something. For those on the outside looking in, here’s what you need to do to catch up.

Starve Yourself. Just eat less. Or don’t eat at all. Who care’s if you were born to be 250 pounds? Humans have survived worse. Just as long as you can stand on the scale and feel good about yourself.

Drink Coffee. This is super helpful when you’re trying to starve yourself. It really kills the appetite and gives you that burst of energy that you used to have all the time when you were whole.

Get glasses. In the stress of starving yourself, you’re going to start to feel different. Your vision may start to blur. Glasses can help alleviate this annoyance and get you back to what’s important: getting as thin as humanly possible.

Workout when you don’t feel like it. Earn your gold stars. Outwork your friends. That’s what it’s all about. Looking good naked. Win the race to the grave.

Ignore your body. Don’t worry about how sore you are, or how much your stomach is growling after that big salad you just ate. Just keep plugging away. Maybe your headache will go away. You can always just go get coffee in a couple hours.

Get depressed. As you starve yourself with the aid of glasses and exercise, this should be easy. Just go with it. You’ll hate every minute of every day.

Take Meds. Since you can’t figure out what went wrong, and you can’t go five minutes without flipping someone off, go talk to someone. Get them to give you pills. That’s what you need: one more variable to sort out.

That should be enough to get you started. If you don’t start seeing results in 30 days, you’re doing something wrong.


There is only one [brain] disease

I don’t know what to call it yet. But give me a chance to explain.

Here are the symptoms:

  • depression
  • obsessive compulsive behavior
  • fear
  • loss of eyesight
  • tiredness [poor sleep]
  • aging
  • anxiety
  • apathy
  • general discontent
  • guilt
  • hopelessness
  • loss of interest
  • mood swings
  • sadness
  • early awakening
  • excess sleepiness
  • insomnia
  • restless sleep
Whole body
  • excessive hunger
  • fatigue
  • loss of appetite
  • restlessness
  •  agitation
  • excessive crying
  • irritability
  • social isolation
  • lack of concentration
  • slowness in activity
  • thoughts of suicide
  • weight gain
  • weight loss



  • Caffeine
  • Glasses
  • Stimulants
  • Illicit Drugs
  • Alcohol

Each of these loses their effect over time in the same manner. As the mind develops resistances or weaknesses, depending on how you look at it, it becomes dependent on these drugs [and devices] as their strengths need to gradually increase as the patient’s mind weakens.


No known cures at this point. The disease typically progresses as the subject ages. The mind and the body begin to break down. The subject eventually dies of “natural causes.”

So how can I possibly lump all this together? We were all given the most perfect and complex machines to run our bodies, and some of us need to re-calibrate, or even need to relearn how to use them. Our computers catch these loops, and latch on to our treatments, and we can start downward spirals that end up killing us, sooner or later.

Your eyes are the way in. They can change your mind. They are your treatment. You brain is perfectly capable of doing everything that you need it to on its own. Your fears are slowing it down. Fears about the present, the past, or the future. Maybe your dysfunction has the same name as mine, or maybe not.

You were made for happiness. Your mind is a perfect tool that you need to relearn how to use. Fix your vision and fix your mind.


Eye Twitches

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.