Abstract Details

The Waveform of Consciousness  Michael Freitag (Ocala, FL )   P1

To materialists consciousness is by-product of the brain. Perhaps consciousness is actually eternal thus it needs to be similar to that which makes up our universe. Michio Kaku states that in string theory, all particles in the universe have vibration. (Kaku, 2011). The universe resonates at some frequency. Our entire universe, not to mention our very bodies resonates as well. Atoms are vibrating throughout our bodies and brain. This vibration throughout our body may be connected to our consciousness in some way. When it's time for us to pass on, our brains cause a flash of neural activity before post mortem as discovered by James Clement van Pelt (Clement, 2019). After this flash, the brain dies and there should be no more consciousness whatsoever, however, Dr. Sam Parnia has shown that there is vivid consciousness for the duration of time that the brain is offline before resuscitation. (Parnia, 2018). Many current scientists believe that once the brain is dead then the body is dead. There have been numerous cases of those who were born without a complete brain who lived much longer than thought possible with any form of awareness. (Swancer, 2017). Just as there shouldn't be consciousness in individuals without a fully formed brain, why is there consciousness when a body is dead and where does the flash come from. Dr. Stuart Hameroff theorized that there are quantum tubules within the brain. (Hameroff, 2013). A variation of these tubules may exist throughout the entire body. These may aid in causing the flash, which causes transference of energy in the form of radiation. This radiation causes the body to warm up potentially transferring the vibrations from the atoms of the body outwards toward the vibrations of the entire universe. This action is reversible. If the body can be resuscitated before the cooling then the vibrations can return to the atoms within the body and the body can return to the status quo. Many want to dismiss near-death experiences as mere hallucinations, for that, I present my three-brain theory. Throughout life, one has or will encounter three forms of brain. First, there is the conscious living brain. Next, there is the unconscious living brain and finally the hyperconscious dead brain. When alive we experience consciousness, it's part of who we are every day. However, when we are intoxicated, we rarely or don't experience any form of consciousness. We are still alive and the consciousness merely is shut off, there have been reports from Dr. Sam Parnia that the consciousness is hyper-aware in the dying brain. This is quite the paradox since when one is still alive but merely unconscious, this is when the brain could activate heightened awareness. Instead, the heightened awareness comes from the dead brain. When one comes back from being resuscitated, they have full awareness and recollection and occasionally even seeing or fully coherent out of body experiences. Due to the high level of coherence related to these experiences, they cannot be dismissed as disjointed hallucinations from anoxia.