Dragon Genetics

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Where were we?  Ah, yes.  Reptilian Genetics.

First, let’s talk about all the known physiological In-Your-Face, undeniable facts about ancient reptilian vestiges.

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1.  Reptilian Brain –  AKA The Triune Brain, as coined by Dr. Paul MacLean, who proposed the theory of the reptilian brain in his work, The Triune Brain in Evolution: Role in Paleocerebral Functions, which talks about the reptilian brain.  It was also elucidated and extrapolated by Dr. Carl Sagan in his well-known book, The Dragons of Eden: Speculations on the Evolution of Human Intelligence.

According to these two mental giants, this is an ancient section of our brain.  We have little if any control over this part, and that’s a good thing.  It makes us do things that will generally keep us alive.

We don’t have to consciously think about keeping airflow going into and out of our lungs.  Our hearts beat on their own accord, without being told what to do.  We maintain a fairly constant temperature (most folks are at 98.6 but I’m kinda odd in the fact that I am always at a 96.8 and my skin is always usually cool to the touch).

The reptilian brain also gives us the instincts that we need to survive.  If we see danger, we don’t stop to think, we run the hell away first and then think afterwards.  Those who decide to stop and think about the dangers usually don’t survive to pass their think-first mentality onto their progeny.  The ones who have the run-first mentality, well—they survive longer and pass that urge onto us.

It’s not a bad thing.  It’s the precursor to modern-day, rational thinking humans.  Ya gotta survive first to get to that point, and yes, it is primal and basic, but don’t be fooled by its ancient and humble-looking status as the lowest-tiered brain.

The Neocortex (that rational thinking part that makes up the majority of the brain) processes raw data and shares its analysis with the other two brains—but it does not truly make the final decision.

The Limbic brain region then takes the rational data-driven information from the Neocortex and adds its feelings and emotions into the mix—but it defers action to the next level.

It is the Reptilian Brain that combines all these input and makes the final decision.  It decides what happens next.  It makes the final call.  It is the judgement center, balancing the hard-core data with the soft-center of emotions and then decides with finality, which direction to go that would best preserve the well-being and safety of the person that it has been charged with.

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Now, don’t get me wrong.  I am not saying there is a clear and divisive line between the three brains, as I have talked extensively about the fact that the brain acts like a hologram, and each part of it, at the nano level, contains parts of the entirety.  They are all connected.  They work together like a well-oiled fighting machine.  But just because the mechanic can sometimes be a medic, and the medic can sometimes be the soldier, and the soldier can sometimes be a mechanic, it does not negate the fact that they do have their own specialized work to do.

So what’s next in our biological vestige:

2.  Reptilian Heart –  That which beats inside of us without even the need to be connected to a brain is in and of itself, a mini brain because of its electrically-conductive tissues that control the heart, independent from the brain.  It will continue to beat, even outside of its host body, away from the brain and the rest of the other organs.

It is also well-known and recognized that the human embryonic heart is virtually indistinguishable from a lizard’s heart.


According to Dr. Bjarke Jensen, from the Department of Bioscience, Aarhus University, the spongy tissue in reptile hearts is the precursor to the complex hearts of all birds and mammals and that the genetic building blocks for the higher mammals and birds are the spongy parts within reptilian hearts.  He also added that “by comparing adult hearts from reptiles with embryonic hearts from birds and mammals, we discovered a common molecular structure that’s hidden by the anatomical differences.”

But what is the mind and the heart without the eyes?  This is the triumvirate of genetic gifts that the ancient dragon bloodline has gifted to us.

3.  Reptilian Eyes – Our eyes are incredibly complex.  We only have two of them (that we can see).  The eyes are a huge mystery.  There was no long, clearly delineated progression of evolution which led to the eye as we know of today.  Rather, in a sudden burst called the Cambrian explosion, all of a sudden, we got eyes, eyes, and more eyes.  Eyes everywhere and on every animal that walked, swam, and flew the face of the earth.   But again, don’t take my word for is.  As one rather famous guy said:

To suppose that the eye with all its inimitable contrivances for adjusting the focus to different distances, for admitting different amounts of light, and for the correction of spherical and chromatic aberration, could have been formed by natural selection, seems, I freely confess, absurd in the highest degree.  ~ Charles Darwin

Of course, in an attempt to mathematically calculate the outcomes that would have to occur for the eyes to evolve from nothing into what it is today, a number of mathematicians converged and wrote a book in 1967 called Mathematical Challenges to the Neo-Darwinian Interpretation of Evolution.  

The mathematicians  came to the conclusion that:  “however you made the calculations, you ended up with the same conclusion: the length of time life has been on earth was not nearly long enough for all those nucleotides–all that information–to have been generated by chance mutations.”


It may seem as if I am belaboring the point about the lack of evidence for the evolution of the human eyes, but I am not so much interested in the eyes that we can see as I am in the eye that we cannot see.

There is another one, hidden deep within our brain called the pineal gland.  The pineal gland is made up of tissues that are very similar, if not identical to the rods and cones of our eyes.  I wrote about the pineal gland in my previous post, The Body (Piezo) Electric and I detailed how piezo electricity is used to vibrate waves, which are then picked up by the rods and cones within the pineal gland and produces images that we can see.  This is a vestige from our ancient ancestors, the serpent beings.  We carry that ability within us because we are their progeny.

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This third eye still shows up in certain reptiles such as the tuatara, which has a very well-developed parietal eye at the top of its skull.  Even though it is covered with a skin flap, it is still photoreceptive and is light sensitive.  In our brains, even though the pineal gland is completely enclosed by our skull, and there is no light for it to sense, it can still see light.

My hypothesis is that the pineal gland uses Fourier transforms to convert piezzo-created sound waves to patterns, which it then reconverts to light waves, all instantaneously.  I wrote about this in my last post, Holographic Nature of Our Brain.

In my next post, I will talk about the knowledge that the serpent race left behind for us, their progeny.

The Triune Brain in Evolution: Role in Paleocerebral Functions.  Paul MacLean, MD.

The Dragons of Eden: Speculations on the Evolution of Human Intelligence.  Carl Sagan, Ph.D.

Researchers Find Our Inner Reptile Hearts.  Bjarke Jensen, Ph.D.

Mathematical Challenges to the Neo-Darwinian Interpretation of Evolution.  Paul Moorhead, Martin Kaplan.

Holographic Nature of Our Brain

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(…continued from Holographic Nature of Our Existence)

Is that a transparent fish I see swimming in front of me, or is it just a holographic projection created by my brain?  What about the lighted house behind me?  Is that real or yet another holographic hallucination?  My dog just stepped on my toes.  He’s a sixty-pound basset and his claws are digging into my foot.  Is he a holographic image stepping on my holographic toes?  And if my toes are holographic, what does that make me?

Of course, the argument can be made that EVERYTHING is a holographic projection from our holographic brains.  That’s because there is plenty of evidence as presented by neurophysiologist Dr. Karl Pribram that points to the theory that our brain is a highly sophisticated hologram itself.  In my last post, I talked about the nature of holography.  This post zeroes in on the nature of holography as it applies to the human brain.  Consider these factors:

1.  The memories residing in our brain are not preserved in any specific location.  There is no such thing as a one-to-one correspondence between an object and the location within the brain that it exists.  The memory of the object is scattered throughout the brain just as an image on a piece of holographic film is scattered in seemingly random, meaningless swirls of interference patterns.  This means that any partial lobotomy does not destroy specific memories at all as the specific

2.  Every portion of the brain also contains the entirety of the brain’s memories.  Just like a hologram, even small portions of the brain contains the brain’s memory in its entirety, albeit somewhat fuzzier and not as clear as when the entire brain is used to recall the memory.  Similar to the brain, when a fragment of a hologram is viewed, the image is rather blurry and not in focus, but nevertheless, it is still there.

3.  The brain is able to store a huge amount of information within a sphere the size of a large grapefruit.  According to physicist and mathematician Dr. John von Neumann, over the course of the average human lifetime, the brain stores 2.8 x 10 to the 20th (280,000,000,000,000,000,000) bits of information.  This staggering amount of storage capacity can be explained by comparing it with how holograms store information.  How this works is detailed by Michael Talbot in his groundbreaking work, The Holographic Universe.

Holograms possess a fantastic capacity for information storage. By changing the angle at which the two lasers strike a piece of photographic film, it is possible to record many different images on the same surface.  Any image thus recorded can be retrieved simply by illuminating the film with a laser beam possessing the same angle as the original two beams.  By employing this method researchers have calculated that a one-inch-square of film can store the same amount of information contained in fifty Bibles!*

4.  We have associative memory.  Seeing one object can trigger the memory of a completely different object if it has been associated with each other.  This can also be done with a holography recording technique where a light of a single laser beam is bounced of two objects simultaneously.  This light is then split and allowed to collide with each other, creating a unique interference pattern.  Thereafter, whenever a light is shined on one object, and that light is allowed to be passed over the film, a hologram of the other object will appear and vice-versa.

5.  We have recognitive memory.  We are able to recognize familiar objects and people, even after the object or people have changed in some drastic fashion.  This is because we use a very fast and reliable method of information processing called Fourier transforms (more about this later).  In the same way, several holography techniques have been developed that can also achieve this.  One of the methods, called interference holography achieves this by recording an image of an object onto a holographic film.  Later, when the object is viewed through the film, if any changes have occurred to the object, there will be a difference in the reflected light.  When viewing both the original and the image on the holographic film, the differences show up as the different reflected light on the object itself, which allows the viewer to be instantly aware of how the image looked previously and how much has changed.

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Now I have to talk about Fourier transforms.


This is what it looks like.  Basically, it is a type of calculus invented by a dude named Fourier.

Needless to say, I am not good with calculus so I am not going to delve into the actual mathematics.  All we need to know is that it is a mathematical method of converting a pattern (doesn’t matter how simple or complex the pattern is) into a language of simple waves.

The top equation changes the pattern to waves.  The bottom equation changes the waves back to the original pattern.  This complex mathematics is how our brain changes light waves into interference patterns to be stored all over the brain.  When we need to retrieve the information, our brain uses the other Fourier transforms equation to change it back into waves again so that we can see the image via our brain cells in the visual cortex.

The same thing happens in our other sensory organs.  Taste, touch, hear, smell—they are all waves that must be transformed into interference patterns for our brain to process.  We use Fourier calculus all day long without even realizing that our brain is processing all this mathematics in the background.

Two things about this bothers me to some extent (not that I can do anything about it, but might as well admit it here for the record).

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First, I like to think that I am in control of my brain, but the reality of the matter is, my control over myself is extremely minute compared to the harsh reality that the bulk of my brain is on auto pilot, doing heavy-duty complex things all day long without my even noticing or even knowing how it does all this.  That’s like being a front-end user of a very fast, very state-of-the-art computer (which is exactly what I am using right now) and having no clue how the computer does what it does.

Think about it.  I have very little control over most of what my brain is doing.  I have no idea how my brain is able to make sure all my antibodies are up and running to fight off all the germs that find their way into my body.  I don’t have to remember to breathe all the time, or blink, or keep my internal organs chugging along.  Sometimes, when I get an idea (or a song) in my head that keeps circling around and around, I can’t seem to shut it off.  It’s like I have a second mind, and it has a mind of its own, independent from me and what I wish to think.  Heck, all this Fourier mathematics that it can do on the fly, and instantaneously…if I had to try and figure all that math out using the part of my brain that I do control, I’d be completely deaf, blind, dumb, and unable to touch or smell.

Second, if everything that enters our mind is recorded as interference patterns, and then experienced as waves, that means everything is some form of a wave.  Of course, Einstein has said that everything is a wave, but this is taking it to the street level here.  We’re talking about a supposedly ‘difficult concept to visualize’ all of a sudden slam home in a way that is clear and simple and easy to understand.

All of a sudden, the idea of everything around us, including us, is all a huge complex hologram…all of a sudden, it’s clear and simple to see with nothing to shield me between the holographic nature of everything and the safe normal 3D world that I can sense all around me.

What mostly bothers me about this is that I cannot UN-SEE what I have seen, now that I have seen how reality is seen by my brain.  I cannot UN-KNOW what I know.  I just have to figure out how everything else fits around this holographic nature, and where I fit in the grand scheme of it all.

* Talbot, Michael.  The Holographic Universe.  New York, NY:  Harper Perennial.  1991.