Leading physicists Lisa Randall and Raman Sundrum, amongst others, believe that discovering additional dimensions in our universe is very likely. Recognizing this complexity and scale surely it is only a matter of time before science validates the existence of other forms of “intelligence” in other dimensions.
From the earliest human civilizations there is evidence of our urge to seek connection and communion with the divine. Practitioners of mindfulness meditation, yoga and other ancient disciplines have known of the capacity to transform our consciousness for thousands of years. The ultimate gift is “grace”, the direct experience of the sacred.
With the advent of technologies which allow us to “see” into the workings of the brain, neuroscience has become one of the most exciting of scientific disciplines. Until recently most scientists believed that the brain was an immutable entity, now they are beginning to understand the extraordinary plasticity of the human brain.
K J's working hypothesis is that science will validate one day the existence of other dimensions of consciousness. We are all encouraged to remain open and humble ...
“Imagination is more important than knowledge. For knowledge is limited to all we now know and understand, while imagination embraces the entire world, and all there ever will be to know and understand.” Albert Einstein
"The constant assertion of belief is an indication of fear."
J K Krishnamurti
“In the history of physics, every time we’ve looked beyond the scales and energies we were familiar with, we’ve found things that we wouldn’t have thought were there. You look inside the atom and eventually you discover quarks. Who would have thought that? It’s hubris to think that the way we see things is everything there is.”
“Raman Sundrum and I realized you could have an infinite extra dimension if space-time is warped. Then with Andreas Karch, I found something even more dramatic— that we could live in a pocket of three dimensions in a higher-dimensional universe. It could be that where we are it looks as if there’s only three dimensions in space, but elsewhere it looks like there’s four or even more dimensions in space.”
“More generally, there’s stuff we don’t understand if there are only three dimensions of space, and some of those questions seem to have answers if there are extra dimensions. also, no fundamental physical theory singles out three dimensions of space. The theory of gravity allows any number. So it’s logical to think what the world would look like if extra dimensions are there.” Professor Lisa Randall, Harvard University