The Verdants

When the Cosmic-scale Meets the Micro-scale

So, what is this new “electrogravity” that can either make or break the future of an entire planet? First off, it isn’t new. It’s part of the fundamental basis for many phenomena in our daily lives. Secondly, it frames many alien thought processes in much the same way that light and electricity frame human thought processes. One note of caution: some hyper-advanced aliens may have exceeded the notion of electrogravity by defining their existence in terms of yet deeper alternative cycles, not just the negative cycle that defines electrogravity. By doing so, they will have made their minds and technology sensitive to multiversal dynamics—which most humans wouldn’t understand, at this point.

For a more basic understanding of electrogravity, we turn to retired Navy Col. Tom Bearden. Tom Bearden is an engineer, a friendly, bearded older gentleman who has written about his various encounters with electrogravity technology during his career. Here’s Bearden’s quick summary of electrogravity:

When light waves converge along three different axes so that opposing light waves cancel each other out, they bleed into electrogravity. Simple isn’t it?

Let’s re-state the idea, just to be clear. Remember the x, y, and z axes of those point-coordinate graphs that you did in high school? Bearden says that when two different light waves snake toward each other from opposite directions along each of three axes so that the rolling hump in each light wave exactly mirrors and cancels out the opposing light wave along each axis, the energy “bleeds into electrogravity.” All you have to do, says Bearden, is vary the energy potential in such a convergence to produce electrogravity. *Author’s note: you would have to capture the energy with another device and would have to condition the environment to prevent uncontrolled damage of a larger sort.

Remember how your high school science teacher said that, when light waves cancel each other out, they disappear? It’s called “destructive interference.” That’s what Bearden is talking about. Bearden says that if we do it right, the energy bleeds into an extra dimension (as electrogravity). Bearden isn’t the only one who says this. In the Jan. 2000 issue of Scientific American is an article on “negative energy” by physicists Lawrence H. Ford and Thomas A. Roman.


Both are physics PhD’s: Ford was taught by John Archibald Wheeler, and Roman was taught by a co-author and contemporary of Einstein. In the article, Ford and Roman write that scientists can now converge lasers in a vacuum, which causes “squeezed-state fluctuations in the vacuum of space-time” (places where light waves cancel out and squeeze, or compress, space-time). Such fluctuations involve “negative energy,” places where the energy level is actually “less than zero.” So, how can energy be less than zero? Easy, says Bearden: it bleeds into extra dimension—as electrogravity.

But that’s not all. Bearden says the converse is also true: Destructive interference of electrogravity bleeds back into electromagnetism (light waves). Bearden says that the relationship between electromagnetism (light) and electrogravity is reciprocal, like two fractions that are upside-down reciprocals of each other.

If all of this sounds confusing, try to visualize light waves snaking toward each other, then read the last four paragraphs above again. Electrogravity tucks the converging energy down into rapidly fluctuating, multiple places, in a sense. It goes deeper.

Aliens suggest that when we produce electrogravity it bleeds into the larger space-time— where it does a neat little trick. As Bearden says, electrogravity can actually speed the flow of time in precise, measured amounts throughout that same section of space-time. Bearden goes so far as to re-state Einstein’s famous equation as E=Δt c2 In other words, Bearden says that mass is equivalent to Δt, the change in time. Sounds relatively innocuous, doesn’t it?

Think again. What Bearden is saying, and what aliens have repeatedly confirmed in explicit communications, is that electrogravity can speed the flow of time, perhaps even allowing for a kind of fluctuation into past time (not concretely, we presume). So, what does that mean? It means that electrogravity isn’t “free.” It comes at a cost because it speeds the flow of time, ever so slightly shortening the life of the surrounding continuum. This means that a reckless overuse of electrogravity could conceivably shorten the life of our sun, for example. Some of those “gray” aliens that you may have read about have reported that their original planet was rendered uninhabitable by a large-scale misuse of electrogravity.

So, there are both risks and a larger kind of ecology surrounding the use of electrogravity. It needs to be globally regulated. We need to do so within a better international legal framework, i.e. the World Court, and more. Weapons and greed are no excuse for failing to do so because electrogravity is essentially about human (and other) commonality. *A mono-polar US corporate empire is no solution, in such regard. Instead, it will breed deep global resentment, which may set the stage for more intelligent global alternatives.


Depending on the perspective, there’s a risk that some aliens now see the US as just another, low-order nightmare, to be driven toward a transforming crisis—as was Nazi Germany. This has been noted in numerous alien communications on such subjects. It’s more of an issue than most people realize. The big question is: who will control what remains of this planet’s resources, humans or the abducting alien aggregation? In the latter case, human freedoms would be sharply compromised.

Aliens further suggest that Δt effects of electrogravity must be moderated by countervailing negative energy dynamics. In other words, to prevent uncontrolled damage to the environment, electrogravity must be used sparingly. Aliens suggest that it be used only where necessary, in conjunction with conventional, long-term energy technologies such as solar, and other alternatives. Apparently, the least harmful uses of electrogravity are microgravitic—tiny quantum scale uses of a limited sort, i.e. for medical and research purposes (maybe some limited travel in space). It’s best when such uses are finely interconnected and balanced.


To aliens, humans who use electrogravity too crudely look like cavemen trying to lick a live high-voltage wire, when, instead, we need to use it more like we use micro-electronics (finely interconnected systems that need not disturb the global ecology). Failure to achieve a more peaceful, sharing world order could be our doom because aliens go out of their way to “condemn” the misuse of electrogravity for aggressive weapons purposes.

Some readers are probably thinking, Now, wait a minute: if you use electrogravity to speed up the flow of time in one place, wouldn’t it slow time down somewhere else? This appears to be the case. Within the focus of electrogravity, time appears to slow down, although at a sum total cost to the universe’s energy lifetime. On the other hand, if we can speed the flow of time, we could use electrogravity to speed the clock on radioactive wastes in order to make them harmless. An advanced use of electrogravity could run the clock on dangerous radioactive isotopes and clear them from the environment and the human body.

If you’re still confused, let me offer some easy, visual ways of thinking about negative energy and electrogravity. Much as you learned in high school, there’s a larger conservation within the universe. You just can’t get something for nothing. Although the universe has expanded ever since the beginning (and continues to do so), some of the universe is either slowly condensing together (fusion) in stars, or disappearing inward—into black holes. In other words, as space expands, part of the universe is cycling into denser and denser forms—which provide a fundamental underlying basis for all “condensed-state physics,” i.e. electrogravity. The new condensed-state physics (lasers, Bose Einstein condensates, dark states, dark energy and black holes) are at the cutting edge of 21st century science. They will probably provide the basis for the most important scientific breakthroughs of our time.

As Steven Hawking writes, the sum total positive energy of this universe (seen in matter and the outward movement of energy) is exactly equal to the total negative energy, the inward pull of gravity. In short, the very existence of outward-flowing energy in seemingly empty space is somehow premised on the simultaneous inward pull of negative energy like gravity. For example, almost all of the light that we see is due to the inward pull of gravity in stars that fuse matter into denser and denser elements. It’s happening all the time, and it’s all premised on the negative energy of a star’s gravity. *It can’t be modeled solely in terms of what we see now, but must be modeled in terms of the entire “lifetime” of the universe, some of which remains hidden from us, of course.

Now, let’s pretend we’re aliens for a moment. If we were to produce electrogravity in order to literally pull two distant points (or circles/spheres) of space-time together for faster-than-light space travel (as government whistle-blower Bob Lazar says aliens actually do), we would borrow so incredibly much energy from the surrounding space-time that we would ever-so-slightly speed the flow of time there. And, if you speed the flow of time anywhere, you ever-so-slightly shorten the energy lifetime of this universe, which could be cause for concern off-world.

If you still don’t get the idea…

Here’s another easy way to visualize electrogravity:

Light waves are like the waves in a small pond. Throw a stone into the pond and, long before the waves begin to move outward in concentric circles, the determining change of energy (the hurled stone) has hit the water. As it sinks, due to gravity, waves spread on the water’s surface. Negative energy and deeper-dimensional fluctuations are like the stone. They happen on a deeper level, due to a kind of gravity, but we see only the waves on the surface.

(If you “see” in negative energy terms, you see in the dark, so to speak---in one most ironic sense it would be like the darkened inner vision of your mind).

Like the stone sinking into the pond, deeper dimensional events accompany every light wave. They connect to a larger, universal quantity because each change of energy runs the universal clock toward some end(s), due to a universal conservation of sorts.

If you actually watch the stone go into the pond, you hear the sound of the splash, and, in a larger configuration space (an orb-like space surrounding the whole pond and its environs), a nearly instant change of energy occurs when the stone is attracted by gravity. That inward pull of gravity, countered by outward wave reverberations, is like the larger universe’s energy condition. The universe cycles into black holes and constantly cycles into heavier, denser elements in stars (a kind of negative energy in each case). Meanwhile, those deeper cycles reverberate in the “empty space” all around. So, in order to see the event as it truly is, you need to model gravity in universal terms (the stone goes into the pond, running the universal clock ever so slightly), plus you see the event by the sun’s light (caused by a fusion-cycling of matter into denser states) and you hear the sound, then see the surface waves on the water.

In a sense, light waves are like the waves on the pond’s surface. Meanwhile greater, cosmic quantities affect the scene in such a big way, overall, that they are nearly instantaneous: universal gravity, negative energy fluctuations in empty space all around plus in a universal clock-of-sorts that allows us to even see in the first place—due to a kind of energy condition throughout the universe.

Here’s another visual metaphor that demonstrates electrogravity.

Imagine the universe as being a balloon. Blow the balloon up, then use a brown felt-tipped pen to draw spots on opposite ends of the balloon. Now, squeeze the center of the balloon together between two fingers. In a sense, all atoms and quanta are like the balloon: when you converge light waves together to bounce electrogravity out of atoms-and-space collectively, you also “squeeze” the universe together inside the atoms’ nuclei, which causes time to flow faster in the rest of the universe (the brown spots on the balloon that speed away from each other).

If you think it through carefully, electrogravity is easy to understand. Alien children are introduced to the basics early because, if they don’t think in universal terms, they will neither comprehend the nature of their technology, nor the effect that their technology has on the larger universe. If they don’t understand how big-connects-to-small via alternative “cycles” like negative energy, they won’t understand that a selfish misuse of electrogravity violates the larger universal ecology.

Here’s another easy metaphor reportedly suggested by a crew of “gray” aliens:

Imagine that under every light wave is a negative energy fluctuation, like a little black hole—a dark spot tucked under the snaking crest of every light wave.

That’s negative energy, but remember: it both tucks into, and cycles faster-than-light through both the beginning point where the light wave began, and the end point where the light is later absorbed into another atom. How can it do that?

It can do so if gravity is slightly faster-than-light because gravity is coming and going from so many directions all around (inside the nucleus of every single atom, plus in every condensed, or “squeezed-state,” object) on a larger universal scale. It’s almost as though gravity involves a seemingly backward direction in time, which isn’t really backward, but is, instead, a summed-up variety of larger, long-term relationships. Those long-term relationships are always there, everywhere you go, but wow---they are so tightly stitched into the structure of space-time! It’s as though the bizarrely tight fluctuations within a black hole can instantly leap through a great many of those more normal (“white hole”) light waves that we see all around us (but that leap isn’t linear; it’s multi-directional).

So, in a sense, light waves would be like small ripples on the surface of a big ocean, when compared to the nearly instant tuck of energy and gravity into (or non-locally through) the nucleus of every atom---which is instantaneous in one basic respect: the sum total mass and gravity (negative energy) is measured only on a universal scale, i.e. how much of it fuses together in stars or goes into black holes and is thus lost to our view for the rest of time. It literally clocks the universe.

And just what is that dark spot we imagine under the snaking crest of every light wave? Think of it as empty space that’s teeming with bizarre, wormhole-like fluctuations that don’t noticeably connect in a weird far-away manner unless you do what Tom Bearden says---you converge and cancel out light waves and vary the potential, which bleeds into electrogravity (extra dimension), then you focus the electrogravity on distant coordinates in space. To do so creates an effect that’s like going through a wormhole because you pull two seemingly distant coordinates in space-time together so fast that it’s as though all the empty space in between was left standing still, in comparison (really it’s just stretching and speeding the clock a little). You move beyond the intervening space-time by entering a denser and faster, yet more universally-timed and hugely non-local dimension. It’s as though you went through a black hole faster-than-light---you took a shortcut through deeper dimensions.

Aliens further suggest that there’s a critical irony in doing so. Believe it or not, some aliens suggest that you don’t actually “go” as such. Instead, you simply re-dimension within a different sum of perspectives. By doing so, you will have changed yourself and your awareness. Thereafter, if you think about it, you will live within a different kind of universe.

Your mind’s concepts and your interactions will be different, considerably more intelligent (we all hope). As such, you will be transitioning into a universe of hyper-condensed, collective identities—a higher kind of mindedness. Act accordingly, say various aliens: you’re merging into a greater, yet finer kind of existence. There are (polite) control

Here’s a much easier visual metaphor for electrogravity. Light waves are normally modeled as if whole-numbered (one light wave here, another one there, each distinct—as if a whole number 1 here, another 1 there...). The truth is, they aren’t whole quantities. Each wave is a bizarre kind of trick that shoots out of an atom’s depths (where, ironically, we find a deeper kind of destructive interference). Think of the atom as being frozen in time for an almost unbelievably brief moment when a photon is emitted. At that moment, the atom exists in a weird, otherworldly context alongside black holes—the weirdest of “quanta.” (*In a sense, the singularity in a black hole is a tiny particle with extra-dimensional tricks up its sleeve.) When our atom is seen in that brief moment, with the black hole in the not-so-distant background (not so distant because the moment is so brief—which effectively shortens all distances), the atom has fractional waveform/multiple connectedness to a black hole singularity.

What’s “fractional waveform?” The answer is easy. Fractional waveform is a wave that goes both forward and backward in time. For example, the model that physicists use is that of a light wave or photon that goes to its destination (a future “black-body” absorber), then runs backward in time as a “half-wave” and interferes with itself at its point of origin, causing the electron that originally emitted the photon to recoil. In other words, an electron that emits a photon recoils like a gun after a bullet fires, but in the electron’s case the recoil is caused by a fractional “half-wave” returning from a future “quantum absorber” and interfering with its own past. Weird, isn’t it? Prize-winning physicists Feynman and Wheeler are famous for fractional wave ideas.


The light wave is also conditioned by the original singularity from which the universe emerged, and the light wave is further defined by the seemingly-singular time intervals posed by any and every journey that light takes. Somehow, light seems to know, beforehand, the number of intervals (waves) it must divide into in order to be absorbed by a future atom. Light does a similar trick in what are called two-slit experiments. *In an alternative sense, that backward-streaming “half-wave” can be modeled as not going backward at all, but simply re-orienting within different cosmic conditions (as they relate to the little electron and the light wave in a weird, new kind of time).

Here’s another visual metaphor for electrogravity:

Those multiply-connected “fractional waveforms” discussed above all relate to greater, cosmic quantities. With our eyes, we can see light waves (actually not the waves, but the general glow—one irony of being the big, gooey bodies of liquid that we are), but if we could see incredibly much faster, we would see the fractional waveforms emerging from nowhere in empty space and causing weirdly stormy fluctuations in all of the empty space around us---tiny, tiny goings on, with black hole singularities just over there in the background (again due to the fact that the moment is so incredibly brief, hence the distances aren’t as important... the faster the moment, the smaller is the universe.)

This agrees with Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle, which says that high energy particles can appear out of nowhere in empty space because they can “borrow” increasingly large amounts of energy from “empty” space, provided that they then disappear that much more rapidly.

In short, our new negative energy model provides a nice explanation for how empty space can even exist, in the first place—as an irony of our negative cycle. Apparently, seemingly empty space is but one elusive result of the universe discretely cycling into itself everywhere, through gravity—over great periods of time.

Without being a physicist, one can easily get a feel for it all. Here’s another visual metaphor. Negative energy and electrogravity are all like something that’s inside of you, but you never notice it because your awareness is primarily in terms of much longer intervals of time. If you could “see” in terms of those tiny, tiny intervals of time (multiply-connected fractional waveform/negative energy cycles) in which black holes and all atoms’ nuclei interact, you’d literally feel electrogravity. You’d probably think that electrogravity framed the only valid outlook, not that weirdly distant, slower-moving “light” stuff. *Of course, I’m simply posing alternative perspective here.

Here’s a fun-filled mental exercise to help you get a better intuitive feel for negative energy. Forget about tabletop objects and concretes like your hand or a rock, and forget about outwardly moving waves—for a day or two. Instead, think only in terms of deep down inner space, a place where the distances between an atom’s nucleus and its electrons and photons is huge—like the distance between the sun and its relatively tiny planets.


Now, while you’re thinking like that, remember---all of the universe is that way: vast, seemingly empty spaces between atoms traversed by weird fluctuations and strange interactions. Black holes can act on that tiny micro-level where we define gravity. Stranger still, there’s an even deeper kind of inner space that’s important in all that we see around us. Some theorists think that, long ago, when the universe first emerged from the bizarrely convoluted black hole(s) that seem to have existed just before the “big bang” (or whatever we call the original event from which we currently speed away), there was an event called “inflation.”

Inflation would have been a bizarre process. According to the inflation model, in less than a fraction of a second, the universe expanded so far and so fast that both the speed and the distance are difficult to comprehend. Why so difficult to comprehend? Because in that tiny fraction of a second the universe went from an almost immeasurably deep kind of inner space, and grew to the size of a basketball. Again, an incredibly deep kind of inner space---a great inner distance, which would relate in active, fractional ways to all that we see around us.

If that sounds weird (it’s one of the leading theories at present), then consider this: Before inflation, even “space” was tucked inside of, or behind, the original singularity (alt singularities)...

How could that be? It had to have been fluctuating in bizarrely non-local ways, like our so-called “quantum cosmology,” coincidentally. Clearly, empty space is more complex and enigmatic than humans once thought it to be. To complete the picture, scientists are now certain that seemingly “empty” space isn’t really empty. Instead, it teems with particles and negative energy fluctuations that appear, then disappear—faster than we can measure them, individually. Nonetheless, some of the negative energy of those elusive “virtual particles,” as they’re called, has actually been measured in physics laboratories.

In short, we live in a universe that was originally premised upon, and is now deeply integrated by, a newly discovered “negative energy” dynamic. The science of negative energy further suggests that despite the fact that black holes swallow all visible light, black holes do, in fact communicate with each other. Black hole singularities interact as both gravity and time barriers.

Meanwhile, within black holes the distances between former atoms is almost nil, which, albeit cold and tiny, suggests alternative dimensions of destructive interference. So, in the new “negative energy” universe, black holes could conceivably act like wormholes---if you were to approach them faster-than-light (you’d be composed of strangely-distributed fractional waveform, not our visible light waves, because you’d be going so darned fast...). Of course, we now know that black holes are all just fractions of the universal whole. If we “look” at them on the tiny quantum level only, as in our “inner space” thought exercise, they probably make more sense.

So, please, try thinking in terms of physics’ weirdly tiny phenomena only---for a few days, not the familiar terms of relatively big light waves and concretes... In the end, you’ll be asking yourself which is tinier: the deeply-fluctuating non-local universe, or the idea that our flatland life (locally-sensed concretes, a brief 78 year lifespan) is bigger and more definitive than it actually is?

*In one alternative to inflation theory, the universe would not have been “contained” within but one tiny singularity, but would have emerged from a more fuzzy multiplicity of singular conditions, i.e. black holes, that could have communicated with each other via an elusive new physics. Hence, if there were a sudden inflation process, it could have emerged from a variety of fluctuations, overall. Alternatively, as Stanford theorist Andre Linde has postulated, inflation (s) may yet be occurring on a micro scale, to this very day. If true, this might allow for a universe that continually re-cycles, i.e. within a kind of multi-verse that can regenerate, over time, through higher order processes. Indeed, every bit of energy, every movement of atomic quanta may be due to a kind of inflation that smears out and is shared by all quanta in a given context---a basic, universal energy condition premised on a black hole-white hole dynamic that ties large scale cosmic phenomenon to small-scale quantum horizons (as does quantum cosmology, by the way).

Further proof of how far science has gone in the basic direction of Bearden’s model of destructive interference can be seen in Nobel Prize winning experiments on what are called “Bose-Einstein condensates.” Scientists do destructive interference (converging and canceling out light waves) with lasers to cool photons and other particles down to a temperature that is mere billionths of a degree above absolute 0º Celsius, and, voila, the atoms do something weird. They lose their separate identities and merge into a single super-atom. Recently, in January 2004 scientists at the National Institute of Standards in Boulder, CO announced that they did the same with fermions, which are normal atoms (potassium in this case) containing protons and neutrons.


In addition, using destructive interference of light, researchers like Lene Hau at Harvard have produced “dark states,” which can make light freeze to a stop—even when one of the interfering beams is turned off! Research of the sort may provide an explanation for what is known as “dark energy” and “dark matter,” which cosmologists say may comprise more than 95 percent of the universe. So, scientists can see that Bearden is definitely onto something re: converging and canceling out light waves.

Supercomputers made of supercooled, condensed atoms may soon revolutionize information density and efficiency. Moreover, scientists recently slammed gold atoms together at nearly the speed of light (extremely high energy—roughly 1 trillion degrees), which caused the nuclei of the atoms to do something weird. They merged into a kind of pudding, a plasma in which the protons, neutrons (and the quarks and gluons inside such particles) lost their individual identity and merged into a mysterious new form of matter. This could easily involve destructive interference of high-energy waveform, a kind of inward reverberation. More recently, experiments of the sort have shown that a plasma of the sort can communicate changes across itself, almost instantaneously!

For decades now, quantum physics has shown that an individual’s very act of observation of a phenomenon has an effect on that phenomenon, in basic quantum terms. A though minute, the effect is even more pronounced when we model the phenomenon in terms of electrogravity. In short, through a logical extension of such principles we can assume that the couch potato anonymity of the 20th century, the illusion of externality to any observation (or suffering people), is no longer valid. It has no basis in science. This doesn’t mean we can’t do experiments without being drawn into the test tube. It simply means that, as Schrödinger’s cat and quantum physics “two-slit experiments” suggest, part of the universal basis is both drawn into, and marginally re-defined within any observation. Bearden’s Δt is but one example of how this can occur.

The observer’s terms of observation, the way in which an observation is defined, are analogous to what, in mathematics, is known as Gödel’s incompleteness theorem. The depth and breadth of an observation are limited by the observer’s terms of observation, the framework within which he/she measures and defines them. A relativistic model will look for relativistic solutions, a quantum (and negative energy) model will look for quantum and negatively-cycled solutions. A multiversal model will look for multiversal solutions. In the end, the best model combines all such models and inter-dimensions/inter-cycles them accordingly.

Author’s note: The fact that we affect every act of observation indirectly implies that long-term solutions to Earth’s problems are being defeated by the displacement of the economically disadvantaged from public awareness and political involvement, i.e. through the destruction of long-term common resources for short-term elite indulgence. In other words, the schlump who thinks he can simply leech onto the underside of anonymous investments irrespective of their ecological implications can’t hide from the ultimate consequences. Negative energy dynamics loop all such doings back in upon the offender, in some cases almost immediately. Those who might think otherwise simply suffer a (consequently) diminished kind of awareness. Aliens have suggested as much repeatedly, in some cases out of frustration with their own governments.

So, how does this new paradigm affect me, for instance? Every thought in my mind is a kind of observation—of my own past and of various larger phenomena. Stranger still, the weirdness of quantum and condensed-state physics (like electrogravity) suggests that we need to question which is more valid: the individual’s observation of order in the universe, or the larger universe’s “observation” of the individual’s idea of order, in the first place? Which terms are more valid?


If you don’t get physics...

If the physics jargon above sounds confusing to you, don’t worry... Just remember this:

aliens see the universe as being strangely elastic on a bizarrely deep down, inward sub-atomic level. That same elasticity can be connected to form electrogravity, which literally changes the flow of time. It allows for faster-than-light space travel and other new dimensions in physics.

So, if aliens are correct, a back-door kind of “negative cycle” allows for strange new connections throughout the known universe. Other dimensions can exist within your very head (or your head inside of them), in ways that humans once thought impossible.

To help put some of this into perspective, here’s a quote from Coevolution, a remarkably astute New Zealander’s report about being taken away, fully awake, for a ten-day journey to a distant planet inhabited by three-and-a-half to four foot tall aliens with large dark eyes who call themselves “the Elders.” In the quotes below, a female alien explains the Elder’s physics to the author, Alec Newald:

“Suffice it to say that your very make-up, and the make-up of everything you can see for that matter, is split into two cycles. The negative or alternate one of these cycles is not known on Earth except by a few, and most of them work for the military. This negative cycle can defeat all the laws of physics as you know and understand them, and this includes time travel....

“This concerns the cycle of the atom; the part that is still little understood by your people, or, should I say, not yet fully understood by them. When this is understood, a whole new dimension, or dimensions, will open up for you—for in this instant of time between the pulses of atoms lies a world within worlds. They are in fact parallel dimensions to your own—at least to the one where most of you live ‘now.’ These dimensions are so close to your real ‘now’ that you can slip in and out of them without even knowing you have done so...

“You are very close to a major dimension-leap, the like of which you have never before experienced... You see, you are not always where you think you are. The trick is to be fully conscious when you make these mini-leaps and be aware of where you have gone. You will be very surprised, I think...

“Our (Elder) ancestors wanted to change from what you currently understand as a three-dimensional hard-interface reality into the fourth, or next higher dimension. The next reality is, in fact, only slightly different from your own, but it is a softer, airier plane where objects can intermix more easily. There is not so much of your world’s hard-line boundaries, especially as far as body form is concerned. Also, time can be stretched more easily in this domain.”

(from Coevolution p. 20-22, 42-43, 56. Nexus Press)