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Small children function mainly at the Theta, Alpha and Delta states of mind, as do animals. Human adults operate mostly at Beta.
In order to successfully remote view, an individual must operate at a level of mind where he/she will show electrical brain wave traces where Theta waves oscillating between 4 to 5 cycles per second will predominate. Psychophysiologists call this the deep Theta level of the mind.
The deep Theta zone is precisely at the interface with the Delta level of mind (deep sleep), where the human brain waves oscillate between 1 to 4 cycles per second.
Delta is the level of the mysterious universal mind. It is the level at which the differentiated self (ego) expands to become undifferentiated and operates outside of the confines of linear time/space.
originally posted by: Darkblade71
a reply to: nullafides
I agree with you there, we don't know crap about crap.
I wish I could say I understood things like this, but even as someone who experiences it a lot, I don't understand it very well. I have my own theories, but they are just theories, and I can't say anything is this or that for certain.
Out of curiosity, do you ever get anything in the form of feedback on topics like the recent asian air crash (cannot remember the name of the airline, but's been in the threads of late here) ? 9/11? Or is it more of a personal thing for you ?
I was on a ferry leaving the Seattle area and the people next to me were talking about the tide being very very high. It was so high that when I looked at the dock we were departing from, the tide was almost over the pilings that hold the dock in place.
As we pulled away, another ferry suddenly was in front of us and we had to do a sharp turn and almost hit it, in fact I think we did. There was a lady on the ferry sitting in front of me as we were both at the front of the boat and she was saying that it all came up so suddenly, but she was glad she booked a ticket on the boat because it was something that we got a front row seat to see.
The way the dream went was we were leaving the dock and suddenly it was like we lurched forward towards a pier, swerved and turned and then there was the bigger boat right in front of us (also it was headed into the pier)so we had to keep turning hard and went under something (I am not sure what) and I remember thinking or saying we are not going to clear that because the water was so high and I braced for impact and woke up.
Interestingly, the Wenatchee, a Jumbo Mk2, hit the Seattle dock hard this morning and knocked itself out of service on the busiest weekend of the year. The Jumbo Mk2 boats serve the Seattle to Bainbridge run and as I said earlier, the Issaquah-class boats are used on the Seattle Bremerton run, so both use Colman Dock for the Seattle end. So, in theory, your dream pretty well matches the facts, except, of course, for the high tide and all. Here's a pic of a Mk2 Jumbo leaving bainbridge Island. The really are beutiful boats.
One of the two ferries on the critical Seattle-Bainbridge Island route was temporarily out of service on one of the busiest travel days of the year following a hard landing at Colman Dock, officials said.
The ferry Wenatchee hit the dock at about 8 a.m. while pulling into Seattle. The ferry couldn't return to service until it was inspected by the Coast Guard.
The boat will return to service as of the 12:20 p.m. sailing, according to Ian Sterling, spokesperson for Washington State Ferries.
The dock was also damaged, but it didn't need to close. No one was injured in the hard landing. Ferry officials said the 8:45 a.m. and 10:25 a.m. sailings from Bainbridge were cancelled, along with the 9:35 a.m. and 11:25 a.m. sailings from Seattle.