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94_Analysis Notes – 9/28/2020

As the fundamental principles behind any brain function are survival, it would stand to reason that kinetic experience would translate to a specific energetic imprint in our DNA. Nature stores the primal fear of spiders and snakes in the DNA of all primates. However, we seldom ask what if other genetic imprints are stored as well. If, for example, the energetic impress in a house was a traumatic, life-threatening experience, it would stand to reason that we would imprint this information in DNA by the same function. The inherent fear of predators would be an imprint, regardless of the species of the predator. Coding the DNA of human predators would protect descendants from the same experience.
It is fair to assume that experiences where murder or abuse has taken place would store information to protect us. For example, if a threatening act happened in a house, it would make sense that the sensory information of that house would be registered in the DNA of the person experiencing the threat.

Now we come to the complicated question of how that DNA is translated. The common occurrences of paranormal experiences, such as seeing or feeling items or people who are not there or even the event of someone’s hair standing on end, are too many to ignore. The responsible question to ask is not, “Are the experiences real?” The better question is, “Why do some people have those experiences.”

I think we can directly correlate the answer to people who experience “intuitive feelings” in general. For example, those who are empathic or have a good sixth sense. How do they know a person is threatening when they’ve not met the person before. How do they know someone is in a bad mood or worried about a family member in the hospital? Why do some people feel the emotions or even think the thoughts of others?

As I mentioned, there is some form of communication happening with our DNA to trigger threat responses that weren’t part of our personal experiences. Our ancestry is one of the factors in that equation, but what about the other? Is our DNA communicating with each other, or are pheromones far more pervasive than we realize? The pheromone option holds a lot of salt, but it does fall short in situations like memories of past lives. For memories where there are non-genetic links, the quantum entablement of our DNA is the best answer.

There have been tests to prove the connection of DNA strands communicating over long distances. The tests were performed by splitting individual DNA strands, but it would make sense that it translates to DNA as a whole. From this position, we can start to ask how nature communicates at an atomic level.

We won’t ask that today. What we will ask instead is, “What effect does this function have on identity?” We seldom recognize the experience of haunts as identities. We experience them as moments, as snapshots of time. This point of view is obvious in residual haunts or sometimes even in more interactive experiences—where those who have died exist in an eternal replay of their moment of death, the unresolved state of unfinished business, or the simple desire to just as a mark.

To disregard these situations as states of identity has been the mistake of perception. The brain doesn’t know the difference between what is real and what is imagined. It merely records the narrative of experience. Each experience is a statement of safety. That statement becomes an identity.

Our subject experiences the identity of a prey animal. It is all she has ever known. Though her sponsor and the woman in white—who appeared to her during her quests—were not physically present to support her, the experiences were enough to shift her identity. Her consciousness became one of safety, and the only thing that changed was her belief that someone in her community had come to support her.

Perception is the consciousness behind the way all DNA functions. Life is full of so many new opportunities to shift who we are. The color of someone’s hair may seem inconsequential at the moment, but it could become a critical trigger to the innumerable amount of DNA rules in your system. Love and nurturing were not references our subject has in her historical records. Yet, she found ways to experience them.

We all have the resources available to have the experience we want. We must have a definition. The trick is in being consciously aware of the definition we are willing to have. DNA drives our entire experience of reality, and identity drives that DNA. The most valuable option we have as humans is to decide our identity consciously. Our greatest issue is the default.

Our subject comes from a caste system that defines itself as powerless. This system believes that that must be a greater power to supply its resources. It relies on a paycheck from work or a government for rules. It lacks the basic confidence to stand on its own two feet. Our subject can’t comprehend being safe without a parent or guardian to make her so. It’s beyond her ability at this point. She is powerless, and she depends on a power greater than her, so she created one. The question here is, “Why?” What in us decides we must propel forward? What in us strives for success even when all we’ve known is failure.

Again, we turn to DNA, the DNA of generations, or even the species as a whole. All life strives to be healthy, to be confident in its existence. Our subject is no different. She wants a different existence, and the same force that drives that desire gives her everything she needs to achieve it. Like a young child, she must be taught the meaning of power and how to achieve it, but it seems our minds are equipped with the ability to learn new behavior through our own resources.

Just how much is available to us if we try?

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