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This will be a banner year for antidepressant medications. Banner year. They’re going to be cranking out those little pills and they’re going to be used up faster than what they can make them. They’re going to be handing them out nearly on street corners, meaning that anyone that wants them is going to get them. It’s going to be the talk at parties – “So what are you on this week? Have you increased the medication? Have you doubled up? Are you taking multiple different types of medications? What really gives you a good buzz? Take a little cough syrup with that medication and you’ll really get out there.” Numbs the mind. It brings so many people into that deep-set, dense gravitational state, and sooner or later they’ll blow up.
And I know the reports are already coming out, but there’s a big one coming out in, oh, I would say less than a year that has to do with the correlation between antidepressants – which Linda is asking me to define. What are antidepressants in your definition?
ADAMUS: SSRIs. SSRIs. They affect the mind in a not so good way.
There is going to be a direct correlation in this rather major study that’s coming out that correlates the use of these medications to suicide rates. Much, much higher suicide rate, two to three times higher than with people that are not taking these medications. I won’t get into a lot of that right now. You and I both know why; it suppresses the natural rhythm of the mind. Even if that rhythm goes up and down, even if it’s bonky at times, it suppresses it. Something’s got to give.
Remember, back to the premise, everything is going to be set free, including a suppressed mind. It will be set free, even if it means death to itself. It doesn’t care. It’s got to have its freedom.
“I think we’re heading for a currency crisis,” Nicholson said this week. “Change is coming and I’ve looked at this for years. It’s not pretty but life is about change and hopefully some good comes of it.
“I think there is a massive transfer of wealth coming. I look at the markets today and there is so much volatility. I’ve been a trader for 20 years and I’ve never seen markets like this. It isn’t normal and the volatility is increasing.”
Wireless data from every lightbulb
What if every light bulb in the world could also transmit data? At TEDGlobal, Harald Haas demonstrates, for the first time, a device that could do exactly that. By flickering the light from a single LED, a change too quick for the human eye to detect, he can transmit far more data than a cellular tower — and do it in a way that’s more efficient, secure and widespread.
Editor’s note: Mary Sue Dickerson spoke with Adamus about Walter Russell during the January 2, 2016 Shoud.
Walter Russell (1870-1962) introduced the concept of a universe of motion rather than matter. We have all heard the universe is an illusion or you create your own reality, but if you’re like me, you didn’t REALLY believe it. What we really want is a way to create the events in our life for what our human consciousness desires. Adamus is working with us on a different level to connect to our knowingness beyond our human consciousness. What role could understanding a universe of motion possibly have to do with multi-dimensionality? A universe in motion is one of multi-dimensionality. A change in our awareness actually changes the motion (events) in our lives – an escape from our unlocked prison cells – a common metaphor with Adamus. A universe of motion takes freedom to a new level.
As I listened to Adamus in October 2015 tell us we do not move through Timespace, but that Timespace moves through us, I felt the objective rug disappear from under my feet. As Adamus was speaking, I remembered a book I read (or tried to read) by Walter Russell called “A New Concept of the Universe” (1953), so I picked it up again with “new” eyes. With the words Adamus had spoken, I was able to understand Russell’s concept on a clearer level. Opportunities for living in a world of motion rather than objects started coming to me.
Adamus as Mark Twain knew Walter Russell. Twain had even invited Walter Russell to join the Twilight Club where the group met at each other’s homes to discuss the events of the day. In that lifetime, Twain thought Russell was crazy. While most people laughed at Russell, with hindsight he is now being called the Leonardo da Vinci of the twentieth century because he became notably proficient in many areas: music, illustration, science, painting, poetry, and sculpture. He was born in Boston and before he could walk or speak, he could play any tune he heard on the piano with one finger. He received no formal education after the age of eight.Continue reading →
A blast to the past: I was 18 years old when I first heard the word “semi-conductor.” I was living in Mountain View, California, the year was 1974, and I was working at the NASA Ames Research Center. Steve Jobs, who was about my age, lived 5 miles from my apartment. The term “Silicon Valley” was at least a decade away from being popularized.
Fast forward to today: In the recent ProGnost 2016, Adamus talked about a new world coming. It’s a world where technology changes the very fabric of humanity. He talked about sensors and robots, the Internet-of-Things, 3D printers that can make everything from food to human body parts, nanotechnology that can make just about anything out of thin air, and virtual reality helmets that radically alter the interpretation of reality. From my naiveté about semi-conductors in 1974 to a view of a coming world filled with mind-boggling and life-altering technology, ProGnost 2016 was a jolt to my consciousness. It paints the map for what comes next. The big change-factors aren’t politics or religion or the economy or even terrorism. It’s technology.
According to Adamus, all of the examples he talked about are already here, either in advanced R&D stages or currently available. The speed of computing is doubling every two years or less, and the cost is being halved (Moore’s Law). That means we’ll be able to create new technologies and products, and find answers to challenging scientific and medical questions, at a pace previously unknown to humankind. Think about it: The Apple iPhone was introduced in June 2007 (three months prior to our Quantum Leap Celebration in Taos, New Mexico). Less than 10 years later there are over 2 billion smart phones in use worldwide, not to mention another 2.5 billion regular mobile phones. Continue reading →