The things in this monologue were probably the hardest things I've ever spoken about publicly.
Today, I open up and share my thoughts about memory, uncertainty and doubt in the ET contact experience, looking at two of my own experiences 23 years apart. I explore how contact with beings from elsewhere shatters your experience of reality and talk about why I think most people who have contact, avoid talking about uncertainty and doubt and why these things are really critical to making sense of the experience. I post this monologue with some hesitation but do so because I belive that we need to be as honest and transparent as we can be, if we are to truly understand the experience of human-ET contact.
There is some repetitive noise in the early part of the recording due to my shoes squeaking and the squeaking on my iPod cover.
In this brief monologue, I explore how some ETs seem to be able to time travel and enter the afterlife. I offer a metaphor that I think might help you to make some sense of how they do this, using my own experiences with my ET friends as examples.
In this rather long monologue, I explore the idea of looking into the future through the lens of Probabilistic Topology/Topologies. This is a concept that actually exists. I'm not overly familiar with the mathematical interpretation of this, so I've used my own interpretation instead. The basic premise is that events in the future depend on certain probabilities, which create a certain shape for the future. These events can be known by the energetic signatures that they create, signatures whose probabilities in time, also have a particular shape. I could have used the term Topography but I think Topology is a better descriptor.
I give several examples of looking into the future, including certain things that were shared with me by deceased humans and ETs.
I ramble on a bit in this monologue and have a few lapses of memory - including saying Genpo instead of Roshi (old teacher/old master), when talking about attachment to roles, in reference to Ed Dames. There's a bit of wind here and there but you can hear most of the monologue clearly. The morning became colder with the approach of a rain front and my brain and body started to seize up a bit towards the end of the monologue. But I think this monologue will provide you with enough stimulus to make you consider seeing the future a little differently.