posted on Jul, 30 2008 @ 09:52 PM
Rupert Sheldrake shows that people do often have premonitions of or think about a person right before that person calls them on the phone
Hey I found this really cool site that talks about the same ideas I've talking about all long. That genes are not the grand dictators of life and
form that people invision them to be. But rather, it is the spirit, and feilds of energy pouring in through the universe that select and change the
genes and gene arrangements
This I think could also explain why humans don't just inherit karma or sin from their own past lives, but also inherit karma from their parents and
ancestors. It's becasue karma or sin takes form like a physical feild around ones body. Just as Virtue and goodness also surrond ones body and
penetrate deep inside it. Karma is like a constricting black feild, and Virtue is like a bright white feild of light.
Rupert Sheldrake, one of the world’s most innovative biologists, is best known for his theory of morphic fields and morphic resonance, which
leads to a vision of a living, developing universe with its own inherent memory. He first worked in developmental biology at Cambridge University, and
is currently Director of the Perrott-Warrick project.
This is interesting. When a group of isolated animals learn a new behavior, it takes some time to spread amongst the group but eventually they all
learn it, they teach it to each other. But then, other isolated groups of animals in other isolated locations start to learn the behavior more often
and more quickly than before, even though they have no connection to the animals who learned it first and weren't taught by them.
Why do many phenomena defy the explanations of conventional biology and physics? For instance, when laboratory rats in one place have learned
how to navigate a new maze, why do rats elsewhere in the world seem to learn it more easily? Rupert Sheldrake describes this process as morphic
resonance: the past forms and behaviors of organisms, he argues, influence organisms in the present through direct connections across time and space.
Calling into question many of our fundamental concepts about life and consciousness, Sheldrake reinterprets the regularities of nature as being more
like habits than immutable laws.