Kevin J.Todeschi



Mily Sietehas quoted10 months ago
In spite of our inability to perceive vibrations firsthand, the concept of vibrations has nonetheless become a part of mainstream culture. For example, the 1960s pop song “Good Vibrations” by Brian Wilson of the Beach Boys describes how people put off vibrations through their emotions. That concept has further expanded so that today the idea that certain people possess “good vibes” while others put off “bad vibes” has become a part of everyday language.

The possibility that individuals could actually put off good vibes or bad vibes and have an effect on the material world moved beyond anecdotal accounts and stories into the realm of science with the publication of Masaru Emoto’s international bestseller The Messages of Water in 1999. Emoto’s work demonstrated that the vibration of the environment or the vibration of an individual in the environment has an influence upon the molecular shape of water crystals. Although some might not be surprised to learn that this vibration can come from music and spoken words, Emoto found evidence that
Mily Sietehas quoted10 months ago
We next thought about what would happen if we wrote words or phrases like “Thank you” and “Fool” on pieces of paper, and wrapped the paper around the bottles of water with the words facing in. It didn’t seem logical for water to “read” the writing, understand the meaning, and change its form accordingly. But . . . the results of the experiments didn’t disappoint us. Water exposed to “Thank you” formed beautiful hexagonal crystals, but water exposed to the word “Fool” produced crystals similar to the water exposed to heavy-metal music, malformed and fragmented.

Further experimenting showed that water exposed to positive expressions like “Let’s do it!” created attractive, well-formed crystals, but the water exposed to negative expressions like “Do it!” barely formed any crystals at all.

The lesson that we can learn from this experiment has to do with the power of words. The vibration of good words has a positive effect on our world, whereas the vibration from negative words has the power to destroy.

Emoto, pgs. xxiv-xxv

The implications of his findings are especially far-reaching when one considers that the human body is approximately 70 percent water. With this in mind,
Mily Sietehas quoted10 months ago
Even students of the Cayce legacy may be surprised to learn that the subject is discussed in more than twenty-five hundred readings. These readings suggest that all force is vibratory in nature, and they explore the topic of vibrations in terms of consciousness, healing, the material world, even the nature of God and physical reality. One of the few individuals to thoroughly examine the Cayce material on vibrations was longtime Cayce scholar Everett Irion, who stated:

Vibration is not only a deep subject, with far-reaching implications; it is a vast one, encompassing mathematical areas such as geometry and optics, the aesthetics of color, such metaphysical considerations as the nature of time and space, and various philosophical and theological concepts.

Irion, pgs. vii-viii

Irion pointed out that even though vibrations are the basis for all matter (and even consciousness) that exists, the subject remained relatively unknown by most individuals in spite of its importance. On one occasion, he used an analogy comparing vibrations to the roots of a tree in a forest. Although the roots support and feed the tree and without the roots the tree would not exist–no one ever cares about the roots. However, just as without the roots the tree could not exist, without vibration, there isn’t anything at all that could exist.

Another Cayce scholar and researcher, David McMillin, has found an amazing similarity between the Cayce information on vibrations and the nature of physical reality as it is theorized by the Superstring theory of physics. The Superstring theory essentially describes how the primary forces of nature are all just different manifestations of the same one force–this is the same
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