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Originally posted by LeoVirgo
Originally posted by wrkn4livn
Originally posted by purplemonkeydishwasher
How cynical and sad of you to respond in such a manner.
What makes you think Fixed world was talking about you? He said 'kids'.
Actually, I was thinking the same thing as he. So what you say you experienced can't really be verified by your friend. You say they saw the same thing but you can't be sure. Doesn't make any sense really. Unless we are all in our own separate reality (which has been argued) and your's 'shifted' or something else. Next time, hang on to something so you don't slip off the earth!
I would like to further on this note...
For the friend...if they really was 'seeing' something totally abnormal like the whole sky moving faster...I dont think they would only watch for a few minutes and then be able to go to sleep. It does not sound like the friend was seeing exactly what the observer thought he/she was also seeing.
Originally posted by dizziedame
I have a skylight in my bathroom. When the moon is nice and bright I can see it at night before I go to bed.
Last night I saw it at 1AM and woke up at 4AM and went into the bathroom and looked up and saw the moon in almost the same location I had seen before I went to bed.
It was enough of a curiosity for me to notice through very tired and sleepy eyes but I went on back to bed and forgot about it until I read your post.
Interesting times we are in.
Originally posted by WeAreAWAKE
Please bear with this odd question. The light we see from stars is older (eg. not real time) as the light has to travel so far for us to see...so we are seeing (for example) light that may be a year old. If a star moved a great distance a year ago (for example), and someone was watching now, I guess it would appear that it moved some distance across the sky. Is this correct??
If so...what would be our perception today, if a year ago (following the example) the earth moved (or the poles shifted) a year ago? Would it appear as if the stars moved?
So then to finish out this thought...if such a move occurred a thousand years ago (the earth or the poles shifting), would our perception while viewing this 1000-light-year away object's light today look like the object moved across the sky?
Originally posted by CAELENIUM
Only last week for some reason I too had a sudden attack of hallucinations. I am diagnosed as a schizophrenic but because I take SEROQUEL daily thus I do not get any hallucinations. However for some reason I did have this hallucinogenic attack. It involved a few stars moving around. Coffee can be high in CAFFEINE over doses of which can bring on mild hallucinations in persons who are schizophrenia or on the border line of being schizophrenia. Lack of sleep and over work is a major trigger for schizophrenia.
Thus the man authoring this thread suffered an attack of schizophrenia due to over work plus lack of sleep plus euphoria about being with his new woman and on top of that bunch of triggers he drank a good large amount of coffee.
Such hallucinations are very hypnotic and one always ends up wanting such visions to happen again.
Do as I do. Ask your doctor to prescribe SEROQUEL [Quetiapine Fumerate] the world famous anti-psychotic medication.
AVE RAEGINA CAELINA LA DEUS NOSTRA CAELI LA VERA DEUS
Originally posted by grahag
So... unless you can get someone to corroborate your story, it was just your perception and maybe you should go see a doctor...
Calling something like this a pole shift or a ufo invasion is a little irresponsible and flags you as someone that's easy to spook and not very reliable.
Originally posted by Sphota
reply to post by purplemonkeydishwasher
A couple of weeks ago, on the full moon, I was on my back in my back yard. The moon is of course bright, but nowhere near as bright as the sun, so it's not that difficult to keep a continuous gaze on it. It was the first time I kept a fixed gaze on the moon that I could remember. It was a clear night.
As I was staring at the moon, I could perceive the movement. I tried not to blink and despite the dimmer light reflected off the surface of the full moon, it still hurts your eyes after a period of time. The movement was not perfectly in a straight arc line, but a little wobbly as it traveled. I realize we are also moving as I was gazing up.
If anybody feels like it, I suggest it. You almost sense the immenseness of the planet while at the same time you feel like the moon is just "over there". It's an interesting sensation that is always present, but not always made known to us in our daily/nightly goings-on.