Old science and math were essentially concerned with closed systems in the first, second, and third dimensions, which emphasize our capacity for left-brain algebra and rational certainty, while ignoring the fourth dimensional right-brain geometry and intuitive knowing. 29 Since Einstein we now know that the third dimension--solid bodies--is just a model for reality; it does not truly exist as the objects we perceive. The objects that we "actually" perceive in this world are patterns of energy operating at various frequency levels. Denser materials that appear to be solid are really just slower frequency levels of energy. The invisible air we breathe and the thoughts we have are much higher and faster patterns of energy, which can only be fathomed by the fourth dimensional pursuits of quantum physics.

Experimentation in quantum physics has found that the mere act of observing a subatomic particle will necessarily change the energy pattern of that particle in some way. The science of chaos has found how and why this occurs.

Benoit Mandelbrot, professor of mathematics at Yale University, created the true geometry ofnature, also called fractal geometry. This is the very foundation of the science of chaos. He has given us a geometric picture of what the fourth dimension looks like, showing a fractal connection between all dimensions of human experience. As Mandelbrot once said in the context of new paradigm thinking, "[Natural geometry] is not just a chapter of mathematics, but one that helps Everyman to see the same world differently."

This natural geometry replaces Euclidian geometry which had dominated our mathematical thinking for thousands of years. We now know that Euclidian geometry pertained only to the artificial realities of the first, second and third dimensions. These three dimensions are imaginary. Only the fourth dimension is real. This dimension is the place-in-time continuum of man and nature where there is constant change based on the primal feedback of our awareness.

Applied kinesiology was first developed by George Goodheart. At a level far below conceptual consciousness, the body "knew," and through muscle testing was able to signal, what was good and bad for it. What seems to be at work is a form of communal consciousness. This is a phenomenon commonly seen in other social animals such as fish. A fish swimming at one end of a pool will turn instantaneously when the rest of the school is a quarter mile away fleeing a predator.  Continue...

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