Einstein traveled within, and trusted, his own intuitions, and used his inner senses.

How scientists should work - Comment on 2012 January 31

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2012 January 31

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Your so-called scientific, so-called objective experiments can continue for an eternity, but they only probe further and further with camouflage instruments into a camouflage universe. Read more:

Six days ago we had:
2012 Jan 25 (3) – The basic universe,
and then we had another entry about Seth and that was about really small particles,
2012 Jan 29 – Units of consciousness,
and in it there was the quote from Seth which read:

“The trouble is that many in the sciences do not comprehend that there is an inner reality. It is not only as valid as the exterior one, but it is the origin for it. It is that world that offers you answers, solutions, and would reveal many of the blueprints that exist behind the world of your experience.”

And today we want to expand on this subject, what scientists do wrong and what they should do, and have a look what Seth has to say about this.

Here therefore some more quotes from Seth, from the year 1964 and from 1974:


Any investigation of the basic universe, which is the only real universe, must be done as much as possible from a point outside your own distortions, but the only way open for you to escape the distortion of your own physical universe is to journey inward. To get outside your own universe, you must travel inward, and this represents the only perspective free of distortive elements, from which valid experimentation can be carried on. Your so-called scientific, so-called objective experiments can continue for an eternity, but they only probe further and further with camouflage instruments into a camouflage universe.

You are, or scientists are, working within what may be described as one small cube within literally millions of somewhat similar though different cubes, the cubes all representing various camouflage universes.
If they were ever lucky enough to pierce through their own cube, which is doubtful, they would merely discover the cube nearest to them, without ever imagining that there were numberless such cubes.

Any scientific personage of your generation will immediately panic at such suggestions as I am making.

Einstein traveled within, and trusted, his own intuitions, and used his inner senses. He would have discovered much more had he been able to trust his intuitions even more, and able to leave more of the so-called scientific proof of his theories to lesser men, to give himself more inner freedom.

To some extent it includes identification with, rather than separation from, that which is being studied.
While connected with your own civilization, the man Einstein came closest perhaps in this regard, for he was able to quite naturally identify himself with various “functions” of the universe. He was able to listen to the inner voice of matter. He was intuitively and emotionally led to his discoveries. He leaned against time, and felt it give and wobble.
The true [mental] physicist will be a bold explorer – not picking at the universe with small tools, but allowing his consciousness to flow into the many open doors that can be found with no instrument, but with the mind.
Your own consciousness as you think of it, as you are familiar with it, can indeed help you into some much greater understanding of the simultaneous nature of time if you allow it to. You often use tools, instruments, and paraphernalia instead –but they do not feel time, in those terms. You do. Studying your own conscious experience with time will teach you far more.

If Einstein had been a better mathematician, he would not have made the breakthroughs that he did. He would have been too cowed. Yet then this mathematics did hold him back, and put a kink in his intuitions. Often you take it for granted that intuitive knowledge is not practical, will not work, or will not give you diagrams. Those same diagrams of which science is so proud, however, can also be barriers, giving you a dead instead of a living knowledge. Therefore, they can be quite impractical.
I admit that I am being sneaky here; but if you did not feel the need to kill animals to gain knowledge, then you would not have wars, either. You would understand the balance of nature far better.
If you did not feel any need to destroy reality (in your terns) in order to understand it, then you would not need to dissect animals, hoping to discover the reason for human diseases. You would have attained a living knowledge long ago, in which diseases as such did not occur. You would have understood long ago the connections between mind and body, feelings, health, and illness.
I am not saying that you would have necessarily had a perfect world, but that you would have been dealing more directly with the blueprints for reality.


So that was Seth.

And now follows a note to what Seth had to say about the mathematician Einstein. The note comes from Robert F. Butts. Rob Butts is the man who wrote down what Seth had to say. He was the husband of Jane Robert, and Jane Roberts is the woman who spoke out what Seth had to say. And Seth is an ex-inhabitant of this world.

So now the note:

Evidently Albert Einstein wasn’t a great mathematician. He often commented upon his poor memory. He did much of his work through intuition and images. Not long after the outline for his Special Theory of Relativity was published in 1905, it was said that Einstein owed its accomplishment at least partly to the fact that he knew little about the mathematics of space and time.

What Seth has to say here with polite words is that we are dealing with idiots when we deal with most of the scientists, who think they can leave out of their considerations in life and also in their work the only important part of life, the spiritual world.

What I have now just written does not seem to sound very nice, and therefore I will add a quote here, which is still more drastic:

Because such people are indeed to be compared to pigs, which, the brighter and warmer the true sun of the heavens starts to shine the greedier and keener they run to the dirtiest mud puddles of the world and feel quite fully happy when they can rummage in their old muck.

Scientists live in a “Christian” world or they know the basis of Christian teaching, and instead of put the spiritual first, they turn to matter and rummage in that muck.

Jesus, and this quote comes from him (234), talks about rummaging in muck.

I just want to emphasize one thing here, which this rummaging in muck has got us: “You would have attained a living knowledge long ago, in which diseases as such did not occur.”

After you having read this here, go and have a look at certain scientific discussions, and that is in the age of the internet quite easy, and you will get the impression, to be dealing with mentally disordered people, and the wording mentally disordered is about the right expression, because that is their sickness, that they lack intellect, that they lack the spirit, that their spirit is sick.


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