The Tom Bearden

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Subject: RE: Priore age reversal
Date: Sat, 6 Oct 2001 22:00:06 -0500

Dear Jim,

 No problem. You are thinking in terms of a flat spacetime and an inert vacuum, as we were all trained to.

 The time-energy has the same energy density as mass. so when you convert even a tiny bit of time, you can get enormous spatial energy or quite a bit of mass.  We're using a unified field theory, where the local spacetime is curved multiply, and with strong dynamics.  Also, as a consequence the local vacuum is intensely active in its exchanges.  In this environment, all the present molecular biology, biochemistry, etc. are just boundaries far from where we are operating.  Those subjects are very severely restricted by the enormously restricted classical EM model they primarily use.

 The activity of the vacuum and the curvatures of spacetime, and their exact patterning and dynamics, we refer to as "engines". 

 General relativity tells us that, for every mass system and its dynamics, there is a very specific engine and its dynamics.  That engine and its dynamics continuously acts on the mass system and its dynamics, which acts back on the spacetime (something like Newtonian action and reaction).  If you make the necessary engines, the mass (mass-energy, which is how we consider it in physics) and its dynamics is forced to gradually change, until the new changes have created a mass system and dynamics consistent with the acting engines.

 So whatever mass is needed, simply condenses out of rotated time.

 Time has the same energy density as mass.  Look at it this way.  Suppose you take some EM energy in 3-space, and compress it by c-squared. You can now do two things with the compressed energy.  Leave it there in 3-space, and that is what you call "mass" or "mass energy".  Or, place it on the fourth Minkowski axis, ict, and it becomes time (that is the only variable there, comparing to x, y, and z in 3-space).

 Or, take a little piece of time, do not decompress it, and rotate it into 3-space, and voila!  You have just "materialized matter".

 Quite a few experimenters have absolutely demonstrated that living systems, e.g, can accomplish transmutation of elements, to a limited degree.  One can assemble quite an entourage of evidence for the above, including experimental evidence.

 Anyway, since the process uses curvature of spacetime, it also "warps" normal spacetime, so that time-energy and 3-space may overlap (that''s what a "curvature" really is".  If the curvature is one sign, you get extra mass and lose a little bit of time.  If the curvature is in the other direction, you lose a little mass and gain a little time.

 To give you an appreciation, one second = 9 x 10exp(16) joules of spatial energy.  Convert that to mass, and you see the point.

 So there is no problem in replacing lost telomeres, converting DNA, etc.

 The system works by amplifying the reduction and dissipation of the delta between the present diseased condition and a previous healthy condition.  Since it also uses time-energy, and is not at all being conducted in the flat spacetime that biologists, chemists, etc. assume.

 So adding or subtracting mass of a few telomeres is a piece of cake.

 Best wishes,

Tom Bearden

Subject: Priore age reversal

Having not found a way to communicate directly with Tom, would you
please forward this question?

As I understand it, each time a cell replicates, a telomere is clipped;
the Hayflick limit occurs when the last telomere is gone.

How does the Priore age reversal process affect the Hayflick limit?