Quantum Mechanics: Experiments on Universal Consciousness and the Afterlife

As the field of quantum mechanics grows, there are more experiments that signal a universal consciousness and debatable afterlife. Fundamental theories attempt to explain the nature of the universe by observing the nature of atoms and smaller particles, which make up everything in the universe. Experiments range from exploring the memory of water, discovering how plants listen, monitoring particles reaction to sound, and even discovering that cells think independently.

Scientists in the quantum world often face harsh criticism from outsiders once they publish their experiments. They operate in a strange world and try to understand the universe’s phenomena. Even Einstein said “I can’t accept quantum mechanics because it involves spooky actions at a distance.” Further making things difficult, one of the founders of the quantum mechanic theory, Pascual Jordan said “observations not only disturb what is to be measured, they produce it.”

Bruce Rosenblum, a Professor of Physics summarized the quantum world in a way that illustrates Einstein and Jordan’s frustrations when he said “relativity says strange things about time, space and energy. But quantum mechanics says unbelievable things about us, our consciousness, our free will, and the nature of our human involvement with physical reality.”


The double slit experiment or wave/particle theory is a validation that matter and energy can behave as waves and particles. This demonstrates the problem of not being able to place particles into a category scientists are comfortable with where waves behave as waves and particles behave as particles. Instead, they behave as both. This is the foundation of the nature of quantum mechanical phenomena where findings conclude individual cells think for themselves.

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