as it has taken three books The Global Mind and the Rise of Civilization, The Nine Waves of Creation
and most recently Quantum Science of Psychedelics to cover some of the aspects of this.
But in short the calendar system that the Maya developed was one that looked upon
evolution as brought by a sequence of quantum leaps between waves of creation that
we and other organisms develop resonance with. The four lowest of these waves bring
biological evolution about, not through random DNA changes, but through an underlying
quantum field created by interferences between these waves. Naturally, in this way
we can understand why shamans would argue that each animal and plant is endowed with a spirit.
Because the spirits are nothing by the wave forms created by these interference patterns.
I suggest that this theory of macrocosmic quantum theory (www.calleman.com) explains evolution
(including historical) anyway you slice it. What is difficult is to get scholars,
established or alternative to give it a hearing, let alone debate it. When it comes to
the issue with Bruce's work, a DNA change that happened 800,000 years ago it may imply
a rethinking of a number of associated ideas that are very popular by non-scientists,
such as that we could "activate our own DNA" or that human beings could be the products
of genetic manipulation by extraterrestrials. I think both ideas are wrong and can
be highly misleading when it comes to our own nature. The enormous overemphasis that
is currently placed on DNA reduces us to random results of molecular reactions
and how can we in such a perspective recognize our true origin? Macrocosmic quantum theory
is indeed a topic that deserves to be discussed more broadly.
that desrves to be discussed m