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it is a known fact that heart and lung transplant recipients acquire characteristics and traits of the donor
So if i take your cells and put them in some one else body they are rejected, and our body is composed of 50 trillion cells each tuned to receive your identity, so this tells us that we are like a TV set with antennas tuned to receive our identity.
Even If this TV gets broke the signal persist and this is the reason transplant recipient keeps getting memories of someone else. This leads us to an amazing fact that:
WE ARE NOT IN OUR BODIES
YOU ARE ALL POWERFUL CREATOR GOD
Originally posted by stereologist
So in the end you make a claim that reality can be altered by what you think.
I do not see how the opening statements about extinctions are related to your claim that reality is what you make it.
Originally posted by Sinter Klaas
It's very disturbing isn't it ? Especially how people look the other way...
Even though we don't need those technological achievements for our survival, we would do perfectly fine without them.
Originally posted by OneLife
It's coming the time where we head BACK to nature and know we must live in harmony with Mother Earth. Coincidentally, it coincides with the Aboriginals finding themselves after centuries of being fed drugs and the like, were they get back in tune with nature. It's merely change that is meant to happen to teach us all valuable lessons that we've forgotten over time as we've gotten 'drunk of the wine of Babylon'.
Mankind may have unleashed the sixth known mass extinction in Earth's history, according to a paper released on Wednesday by the science journal Nature.
Over the past 540 million years, five mega-wipeouts of species have occurred through naturally-induced events.
But the new threat is man-made, inflicted by habitation loss, over-hunting, over-fishing, the spread of germs and viruses and introduced species, and by climate change caused by fossil-fuel greenhouse gases, says the study.
Evidence from fossils suggests that in the "Big Five" extinctions, at least 75 percent of all animal species were destroyed.
Palaeobiologists at the University of California at Berkeley looked at the state of biodiversity today, using the world's mammal species as a barometer.
Until mankind's big expansion some 500 years ago, mammal extinctions were very rare: on average, just two species died out every million years.
But in the last five centuries, at least 80 out of 5,570 mammal species have bitten the dust, providing a clear warning of the peril to biodiversity.
"It looks like modern extinction rates resemble mass extinction rates, even after setting a high bar for defining 'mass extinction," said researcher Anthony Barnosky.Source.