The spectrum of reality

Spectrum Of Reality

Spectrum of Reality. In my last post, if you caught that article about, “is there such a thing as “visible light”, it brings up an intriguing point: all frequencies of light (sound, touch, taste, etc.) may be visible, just not to us. Put another way, as “human observers”, WE are limited to a certain narrow frequency range, that science calls, “The visible light” range. If we existed at another range, then that would be our “range of experience.” You could say we were “created” to exist at this range of frequency and vibration. If we tried to exist at a higher or lower one, it would be damaging to human life. 

I remember growing up with an AM/FM radio (analog receiver) in the car that was not hooked up to a satellite. When you turned the dial, you would go from one frequency to the next passing through some static. At one frequency, maybe 98.7, you’d catch one station that played R&B, and if I tuned it a bit further to say, 101.9, you heard classic rock. On long drives, the radio stations would fade in and out as we passed different cities along the way. (Once too far away we could not access them.) This is analogous to how different information and parts of reality exist at different frequencies. Just like the “camera lens” metaphor, sound can be “tuned” to different wavelengths and frequencies like a musical instrument that is “tuned” to a key.

(Of course if other beings were created to exist at other ranges, their visible range would be different than ours. And maybe there’s some overlap, where we can pop in and out of each other’s “visible light”, or at least “measurable” ranges. We used to entertain such possibilities as you can see from the clip above of an old Star Trek episode called, “Wink Of an Eye” where Spock drinks something which speeds up his frequency, making everything around him seem to stand still (from his perspective) and then he disappears (from their perspective), with the buzzing in the background enhancing this concept of “beyond our visible and audible range”.   

What about in nature? What about animals? 

Many animals perceive realities distinct from humans, due to their unique sensory faculties. Consider the eagle, which can spot a rabbit from two miles away, or the shark, capable of detecting blood in the ocean up to a quarter mile distant. Elephants communicate across 1.5 kilometers, while a whale’s communication span reaches an astounding 10,000 miles. The woodpecker pecks at an astonishing rate of 20 times per second, the hummingbird’s heart beats at 1200 beats per minute, and a bee vibrates its wings 400 times a second to make its buzzing sound. Even more remarkable, the mantis shrimp discerns ten times more colors than humans, and dogs possess a sense of smell 10-100 thousand times more acute than humans. Water holds memory, and trees have feelings too. The list can go on and on.

And so if we take this into consideration, we can clearly see that the spectrum of reality for animals differs greatly from humans, and yet overlaps with ours. Some of us are very in-tune with animals, while others of us don’t seem to notice them and couldn’t care less. And this may be a function of our heart’s frequency and vibration. I would speculate that a person or animal’s heart beat, respiration, metabolic rate and average life span may all give us clues to where on the spectrum they lie.

Further out on the spectrum, both above and below what we can perceive as reality, lie all the frequencies that science can measure. Let’s refer to this as the “measurable range,” which extends well beyond the “visible range” in both directions. These include radio waves, microwaves, x-rays, gamma rays, and more, all of which, like fire, can potentially harm us. Our human physical bodies are not equipped to handle these frequency ranges.

However, it’s possible that we exist at other frequency ranges with other, more subtle bodies that we possess—just not with our physical one. We simply cannot perceive them with our physical senses because they lie outside the visible light range. Nevertheless, we can measure the fields of energy that travel around us and within us, which extend well beyond our “visible light” range.

As science progresses and our scientific capabilities expand, so does the range of frequencies we can explore, unveiling new discoveries from the smallest particles to the vast dimensions of the universe. However, as long as we rely on physical instruments to measure phenomena beyond the physical realm, our understanding of the totality of existence will remain elusive. It’s not merely a matter of looking in the wrong direction or in the wrong way; rather, it’s about existing in the wrong frequency to perceive the full spectrum of reality. As Einstein famously stated, 

“No problem can be solved from the same level of consciousness that created it.”

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