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Cult Priests of Alien Intervention


09-22-2015, 01:18 AM #1
Robert Baird
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Justiciar
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The issue of crop circles being done by aliens is as ridiculous as aliens having an interest in cows in order to learn something about Earth interior design of gene material so they can alter and hybridize all life on Earth. Of course, these evil aliens have no connection with earlier religious creations and fictions to cause fear which are man made projections.

But despite there being good science showing crop circles are an interaction of Earth Energy with ionosphere's energy in much the same way Tesla used the Earth Energy Grid; the cult priests of alien demons are maintaining the continued abuse of people who need easy answers. I also see the possibility of archetypal design left in our ether by attunements made long ago by shamanic people. Some of the designs are Keltic (not the Roman epithet 'Celt' used to diminish and ridicule these earlier creators of most science and culture ripped off by Hellenizing Empire) or derived from the Ket early white people near the Caucasus.

This link to the science of Plasma energy interactions with earth water aquifers and porous rock like chalk includes much of what Gerald Hawkins of Boston University also proved. Yes, there are hoaxers who often are the alien priest manipulators, or their dumb farmyard creatures (sheeple) who accept cows are mutilated by aliens. The confessed hoaxers methods never replicate the exploding of stalks from within.

http://blog.world-mysteries.com/scie...op-formations/

http://ieet.org/index.php/IEET/more/notaro20100922

An excellent article from the above.

"Why do We Believe What We Believe?


Kris Notaro
By Kris Notaro
Ethical Technology

Posted: Sep 22, 2010



Why do people believe different paradigms and memes over others? At this point in time there are a number of theories that can be utilized to answer this question but they remain crude in nature.

Several views suggest that brain regions and neurotransmitters are responsible for the valuing of one concept over another. According to modern neuroscience a few crucial neurotransmitters play a central role in mood and belief. They include dopamine, glutamate, norepinephrine, serotonin, and acetylcholine.(5)(7) For example, abnormal dopamine levels in particular can lead to schizophrenia which we can attribute to the unusual difficulty of people who already understand a certain paradigm of knowledge to believe in another. Brain regions and critical periods also play a role.(7)

Figuring out why people believe in irrational concepts is a rather hard challenge. Homo sapiens are socially networked together, teaching each other stories that can be said to be false like the idea of God, concepts that are somewhat true like “treat others the way you want to be treated,” and paradigms that are said to be scientific theories like the theory of relativity. This network of telling stories about reality seems to resemble the very complex nature of the human brain.

The question of meaning, purpose and existence can take on many forms. In our developed countries, however, the scientific method, critical thinking, and the notion of the theory of everything are our leading paradigms of knowledge. Things can work completely out of tune, but can also work as intended like a well put together orchestra. Science has replaced the idea of God for the skeptic and critical thinker. When modern rationality governs the human brain we find that God has no place in this orchestra.

Nature versus nurture must play a role, because irrational memes/concepts propagate within cultures, they just don’t spring up from nature necessarily. However, it has been argued that our brains are hardwired to be gullible in the sense that they have been designed through evolution to believe in simplistic stories like the story of God.(2) Doxastic Voluntarism is a philosophical concept which states that people have voluntary control over what they believe in.(4) However, this can be argued against by a recent study of people with brain tumors who needed to have the tumors removed. The study showed that certain regions of the brain play a large role in spiritual belief.

Dave Munge of SEED magazine writes about how the brain may be susceptible to religion because of survival benefits.




“[It is argued] that cooperation is the key. Cooperation is clearly beneficial for human social groups in hunting, defense, child-rearing, and many other survival behaviors. Religion, they say, is a way of reinforcing the principles that join members of a group. Brembs points out that observing a religious ritual like a rain dance allows communities to identify loyal members and punish those who don’t seem to be contributing to the group.”

If the above is correct it would explain why leading research points to areas of the brain that may be hardwired for spirituality. Research of the left inferior parietal lobule and the right angular gyrus that contained tumors revealed that after surgery, the patients were more apt to believe in out of body experiences and spiritual occurrences. The conclusion that can be drawn from this research suggests that these two brain regions play a role in body ownership and spirituality. Brain lesions in the left inferior parietal lobule and the right angular gyrus show us that even without voluntary beliefs in “God experiences,” the brain itself loses something vital for critical thinking. If patients then lose the ability to critically think of their new experiences as being false illusions brought on by brain damage, these findings become quite important. (1)(2)

While nurture is a huge influence on the brain and the complexities that allow for irrational and rational beliefs, an understanding of neurons and neurotransmitters can help out. The Critical Period concept shows us that during certain periods of brain development, certain beliefs can take root. In order to undo these beliefs, the brain must use its plasticity. Memes and irrational concepts propagate within cultures because of the malleability that the brain allows. However, Doxastic Voluntarism shows us that mentally healthy people can in fact change their minds about beliefs in the supernatural. As people get older this plasticity is lessoned but still exists. It consists of making new neural connections and stronger synaptic bonds. (4)(7)