We finish up with the final installment of ' Hunt for the Skinwalker,Science confronts the Unexplained at a Remote Ranch in Utah by Colm A. Kelleher and George Knapp...
...Proponents of the multiverse theory do not emphasize such fanciful scenarios when defending their idea. It’s tough enough to champion a drastic revision of our fundamental understanding of reality without slipping off into what seems like the realm of science fiction. But this is precisely the point. The looming paradigm shift these scientists advocate is so fundamentally weird, disconcerting, and unbelievable that its acceptance by the larger public will take decades, or, based on previous experience, centuries. It isn’t a subject that can easily be explained over dinner or even in a semester of physics lectures. Nonetheless, it appears to be true.[THE SCHEMATIC PART seems correct,human nature is tripping them up when it comes to explaining it.It does not have to be about you or me when it comes to parallel universes.It is enough to know that circumstances are different in said universe for the better or perhaps worse(personally I have condescended myself as far as I need in my study of Eternal Life) then what we have experienced here in the flesh at this moment.For me to understand now that Life never ends is enough for me to work at bettering myself, so that all opportunities are open to me for learning and growing as a Son of God in what is referred to presently as the Future...DC]
“Space appears to be infinite in size,” writes Max Tegmark. “If so, then somewhere, everything that is possible becomes real, no matter how improbable it is.”
What does any of this have to do with the events at the ranch in Utah? After all, millions of us have watched highbrow science shows on the Discovery Channel or PBS while stretched out on our living room couches. We’ve heard the sound bites from prominent thinkers as they spoke of parallel universes, extra spatial dimensions, and traversable wormholes. We’ve rented the movie Contact and rooted for Jodie Foster as she overcame jealous rivals, religious zealots, and budget-minded bureaucrats in her pursuit of the ultimate truth about the structure of reality. And we are comfortable in our assimilation of these entertainments. We watch them, then click off the tube, go to bed, get up in the morning and drive to work, as if none of this has anything to do with our real lives. Abstract physics concepts might be a pleasant diversion on a Tuesday night, but they sure don’t pay the bills on Wednesday.
But what if these fantastic scenarios suddenly intruded into our lives in direct, unmistakable, and frightening ways? How would we react if we were forcibly dragged out of our psychic comfort zone into a world where wormholes were staring us in the face from only one hundred feet away? What if those wormholes revealed to us an alien sky from another world, an incomprehensible glimpse of an alternate reality, as we stood in shock in our own front yard? What if bizarre creatures, long-extinct prehistoric beasts, and futuristic flying machines somehow seeped into our mundane existence from some other place and systematically assaulted our loved ones, our possessions, and our most basic concepts of reality?
Add to this seemingly improbable set of circumstances the presence of a pervasive, sometimes malevolent, nonhuman intelligence, an invisible trickster who knows our every thought, anticipates our every move, and seems intent on toying with us, terrifying us, and screwing with our daily lives, a presence that orchestrates a relentless, perverse, and unpredictable campaign of all-out psychological warfare, a campaign that ultimately makes us question our own sanity. Imagine the grotesque mutilation of prized livestock, the brutal incineration of family pets, frightening intrusions by disembodied voices and shadowy figures into the sanctity of a family’s home, and inexplicable manifestations by unknown beings that cannot be harmed by guns or bullets. That’s clearly what happened at the ranch in Utah.
What if it happened to you?