A0581: How does the human nervous system work?

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If we want to talk about the human nervous system, we must first name areas that are completely foreign to the writer because he has hardly acquired any knowledge in this area. We can paraphrase many things, but we have to rename some areas which can then be quickly assigned by those who know. This task is not as difficult as it sounds at the moment, so that the writer will not lose motivation so quickly if we report on things that will hardly interest him.

If the human nervous system seems to be a network of nerve bundles, then the nerve bundles in this nerve network will take care of filtering signals that are of an everyday nature, so that actually the main task is to recognise extraordinary body signals and to change these signals in such a way that another layer in the nerve network is used to process these signals further. There are areas in the nerve plexus that further process the extraordinary signals that have passed, so that a processed body signal that appears extraordinary undergoes a further change there, so that ultimately signals reach the limbic system that will then trigger a reaction in the body. We have already described how the further processing of this information takes place in older blog entries, so today we will restrict ourselves to the human nervous system. 

Who actually generates the signals that are filtered out by the nerve bundles in the nervous system, we ask? It is the whole body, because you perceive your environment through the whole body. All the information that affects your body is processed as electrical signals, so that a slight breeze is not only perceived by your skin, but other sensors are also addressed. This causes many different signals to be registered by the human sensors, which then generate an electrical wave that is the snapshot of the sensors. Not only an electrical impulse is sent, but this electrical signal has been harmonised by many electrical waves, so that it is perceived as an electrical impulse, which however combines very multi-layered waves. The electrical impulse represents the carrier wave for the actual information of the human sensor. Now, when a carrier wave is generated by a body sensor, this carrier wave has a certain power that it uses to travel through the nerve plexus to be evaluated at the upstream nerve bundles. If the carrier wave contains information that represents natural body signals, then this carrier wave will be so reduced in power as it travels through the nerve bundle that the carrier wave will lose a great deal of its power. If the carrier wave carries information that appears to be of an extraordinary nature, the signal is amplified so that it can continue its journey. When the signal has passed the upstream nerve bundle, it has enough energy to pass many downstream nerve bundles. This is what happens: The upstream nerve bundle has not only amplified the extraordinary signal, but additional information has also been added. 

When a human sensor sends signals, these signals are sent in different directions so that the signals will pass through different nerve bundles. If all nerve bundles would evaluate the sensor signals in the same way, then this procedure would hardly make sense, but there are different areas of the body that have different types of upstream nerve bundles, so that the same sensor signal is evaluated differently by these upstream nerve bundles. If the signals of a sensor have passed through different nerve bundles, then they carry different additional information, which is then processed further in the downstream nerve bundles. If a signal sequence of a sensor has passed many nerve bundles, then different signals of a sensor are present at different downstream nerve bundles. If the signal sequence is processed further and further, the sensor information passes through different layers in the nerve plexus, so that the sensor information becomes richer and richer in information. This information then reaches the limbic system, where the information will then cause reactions to be triggered. These reactions are again detected by the human sensors, which in turn send an electrical carrier wave with their altered information, which is then evaluated in the neural plexus. If the sensor information is still of an unusual nature, then it can pass through the nervous system. If the sensor signals are of an ordinary nature, the carrier waves are filtered out in the upstream nerve bundle.

If only “normal or ordinary” signals are produced by the sensors, how can you perceive the environment, we ask? Not at all. If you do not feel any external stimuli, then you can hardly perceive anything. You need extraordinary signals, otherwise you would not be able to perceive that you have a body at all. 

If you can manage to minimise all bodily signals because your sensors are not sending extraordinary signals, then you would enter a state that we once called the Being Moment and that high-performance athletes experience just before their peak performance. They hardly feel any physical impulses and then perceive the felt moment differently than they do in their normal state of consciousness, so they often report staying in a state for a very long time even though the actual moment is very short. They often report that time stood still or moved very slowly, so that they perceived the environment in slow motion. They could have thought about many things in that moment, although the moment only lasted a blink of an eye. High-performance athletes are able to direct their entire focus only on the upcoming act of their peak performance. As a result, many sensors are no longer able to send their information through the nerve plexus, and we will now explain why this is so.

When the high-performance athlete begins to focus more than average on the high performance ahead, the fractals of consciousness that envelop your human body like a cloud are drawn away from their current position so that they move to where the human directs his attention. If the human being studies a finger very carefully, then over time he will feel that finger better and better because he has contracted the fractals of consciousness around the hand and concentrated them on one finger. Now, when more fractals of consciousness are gathered around the finger than is usually the case, the person will feel that finger more intensely than before. If the person concentrates on one main energy node, then the surrounding consciousness fractals are contracted there and the person can perceive that area much better. The high-performance athlete concentrates on his peak performance, so he reorganises many fractals of consciousness around the human body in order to perform at his peak. 

Among other things, the consciousness fractals ensure that your sensors not only send out a carrier wave, but also model the necessary information on it so that they can also depict the environment correctly. Now, if a lot of sensors are only sending ordinary signals because the consciousness fractals have been pulled off there, then you perceive the body there less and less and you come closer and closer to the moment of being. If you go into a trance because you are meditating heavily, it is similar, so many meditators report how they have become less and less aware of their body and the sense of time is also affected.

If you want to experience the moment of being, then you must begin to focus more and more on one thing so that you gather your fractals of consciousness there. You will also become more and more conscious in that place so that you can begin to shift your focus away from your body to become conscious next to your body. Are you becoming aware on a mundane or an astral plane, we ask? If you can practise this, then you are present on the astral plane, but from an astral plane you can go to the mundane plane. Once you manage to initiate an astral journey, then theoretically you could also travel to the worldly plane, but earthly humanity has not yet reached that point.

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