Antimatter II

There have been additional, tentative excursions into the antimatter realm since the first Q & A on the subject, chiefly in pursuit of the best-known (only?) matter-universe navigator of such shores, Nikola Tesla. While he forms a part of the following, as indeed do various excerpts from that Q & A, this concentrates on the universe’s inhabitants for the most part: AMT and AI. You can find the specifics of this twin universe to our own, first set out in explicable terms – and bypassing the distracting faff of mainstream science – by the Seth Material (as far as I’m

The Lives and Times of Nikola Tesla

Legends being what they are, it’s safe to suggest that Nikola Tesla’s profile of today, even if one doesn’t credit the ramifications of that legend, is much higher and more salutary than the man – or men, if one wants to add Marconi to the pile – who thoroughly eclipsed him in stature, rapture and success at the time: Thomas Edison. Tesla comes with mystery and aspiration attached, sparks the imagination, inspires movies, books, comics and brands of car, suggests great untold, or suppressed, discoveries and inventions, offers the lure of exotic and ennobling scientific endeavour in all its unrestricted,


Antimatter is exciting stuff, combustible and incredibly dangerous – a bit like nuclear that way – and one wouldn’t be advised to use it as fuel source, except that everyone invariably does. In science fiction. So, a bit like nuclear that way. The same stuff doesn’t tend to be nearly as inspiring in the cold, harsh clinical light of theoretical science. But that doesn’t mean the reality, which tends to give official science a wide berth, isn’t less than scintillating. Physics tells us antimatter is made up of antiparticles of reversed charge, parity and time. It will tell you, if

God & Related Bothering

Actually, there isn’t a whole lot of interrogation of “God” here, or “All That Is” (per Seth) or Source, or Higher Self, or the Infinite Creator (per Ra) with his intelligent infinity (in whom, there is “all that there is”). I’d suggest it’s probably quite easy to intuit some moderate, even ground on the God concept without applying either the extremes of a bearded guy sitting on a cloud or the sneering dismissiveness of Richard Dawkins.  The Seth Material offers some good fodder, however, notably in Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfilment Volume 1, where Seth identifies the difficulty of explaining

The Crazy World of Corey Goode

Because everything he says IS crazy, right? Blue Avians, 20 and Back, Sphere Being Alliance, Moon colonies, Mars colonies, Inner Earth civilisations, the works. And if it isn’t craziness on his part, the only remaining option must be that, seemingly by his own admittance, it’s all express fabrication; Corey Goode’s a charlatan out to hoodwink the super gullible for personal gain.  Or is he (crazy/conman)? I followed Corey’s story initially when consummate self-evangeliser David Wilcock climbed aboard his space raft and graced him with the gift of the Wilcock seal of approval. Obviously, it didn’t seem quite right that the