Lsd burning man and god.

When asked.

How was your LSD TRIP?
This is only for open minded individuals, i can spare the nasty and ignorant remarks regarding my question. I have been spiritually awakened by this most beautiful drug time and time again. Please tell me about your experiences with LSD/ACID

thank you and have a beautiful day

Burning Man
I did it at burning man. Burning Man is an annual festical based on radical self expression. Trying to explain what Burning Man is to someone who has never been is like trying to explain what color to a blind man. Click here for photos of burning man. It's common for people to burn something of theirs so I threw my clothes in the fire and danced around naked. I did it because it kinda symbolic of refusing to be mainstream.
Pictures from Burning Man
So I danced threw the crowd. I wanted to go really deep so I started dancing kinda like how the indians dance around a fire. I started going to other realms and stuff. At one point I opened my eyes turned to the first person their, I felt full of brotherly love for all people I hugged the person and in that moment all of existence crashed down into a single point of light in a void. I had a revelation "this is what people refer to as god" I had a second revelation "god is love". Then the single point of light burst around me recreating the whole world. At this point I had the realization that 90% what I was taught about god as a child is garbrage. I continued dancing. When I closed my eyes I would go to the familiar psychadelic realms. I lost track of time because I was dancing around a humungous fire I grew scared that I might accidentaly fall in so I opened my eyes to look. When I opened my eyes I was in the middle of the fire dancing naked. I jumped out of their as quick as I ******* well could. Even though I wasn't burned by the fire I wasn't planning on waiting until I was. I was afraid of going into the fire again but I go deeper when I close my eyes and I wanted to go deeper so I closed my eyes again. I ended up going into the fire quite a few times. One time I almost tripped on some peice of metal from the burning man. Another time their was this lady sitting next to the fire staring into it intensly then right in front of here face I stomp on this big flaming log. So she's sitting their lost in thought then boom this foot steps on the red hot log in front of you sending sparks flying every where. She looks up and its some naked hippie and he smiles and dances off into the fire. Her eyes almost popped out of her head. At some point I also stepped through someones stomach. I felt everything that was happening in his stomach. Poor guy probably doesn't even know what hit him.

The three big things I learnt from this experience are.

1. Their is a god.

2. That god is loving (I reject the notion of hell)

3. The world as we know it is an illusion.

"Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one."
Albert Einstein

Does the moon exist only when someone is looking at it?

Excerpts taken From Ray Bradley Emeritus Professor of Philosophy, Simon Fraser University.

Recently, one of Einstein's young friends, Abraham Pais, reported that round about 1950 Einstein had asked him if he really believed that the moon existed only if he looked at it.

Einstein himself had no doubts as to the answer. In his view the commonsense belief is correct. The moon does exist in objective reality whether or not anyone is observing it.

So why did he ask the question?

He did so because he had long disagreed with a lot of the most important and influential physicists of his time, about the interpretation of that area of physics known as quantum physics that deals with the behaviour of objects in the microphysical, subatomic, world. Many of these physicists were committed to an interpretation from which it follows that nothing - the moon included - exists unless it is being observed. Einstein wanted to know whether Pais was on his side or theirs.

Realism versus Antirealism

Einstein himself was a realist. He believed that there is a real world that exists independently of the human mind.

Many quantum physicists were, and still are, antirealists. Many believed, and many still believe, that there is no such thing as an objective reality.

Following, often unknowingly, in the footsteps of certain influential "Idealist" philosophers like the eighteenth century philosopher, Bishop Berkeley, antirealists hold that what we call "reality" is merely a mental construct and hence that things like the moon exist only in so far as human beings are observing them.

Among these idealist-minded physicists were some of the greatest physicists of the 20th century. Two of them - Niels Bohr and Werner Heisenberg - had contributed, along with Max Planck and Einstein himself, to establishing the foundations of quantum physics

Einstein agreed with Bohr and Heisenberg about the experimental data that had been obtained when they had tried to carry out simultaneous measurements of the position and momentum of subatomic particles like electrons. It simply couldn't be done, for reasons having to do with Planck's discovery that energy comes in multiples of little packets called "quanta".

But what was the significance of the fact that it can't be done?

The Antirealist Interpretation

Bohr and Heisenberg gave an explanation that has come to be known as the "Copenhagen Interpretation" according to which each of the following claims is true:

Antirealist claim 1:

Physical theories should restrict themselves to what can be observed or in some way measured.

In Heisenberg's words:

The hope that new experiments will lead us back to objective events in time and space is about as well-founded as the hope of discovering the end of the world in the unexplored regions of the Antarctic.

Some physicists would prefer to come back to the idea of an objective real world whose smallest parts exist objectively in the same sense as stones or trees exist independently of whether we observe them. This however is impossible.

As a later physicist, David Bohm, put it when describing the Copenhagen interpretation (with which he disagreed):

In the usual [Copenhagen] interpretation of the quantum theory, an atom has no properties at all when it is not observed. Indeed, one may say that its only mode of being is to be observed; for the notion of an atom existing with uniquely definable properties of its own even when it is not interacting with a piece of observing apparatus, is meaningless within the framework of this point of view.

Antirealist claim 2:

It is "meaningless" to talk about an object existing except when it is being measured.

Thus Heisenberg claimed:

The concept of the path of an electron between two successive measurements is meaningless.

Likewise another physicist, Percy Bridgman, put it:

Since an object never occurs naked but always in conjunction with an instrument of measurement or the means whereby we obtain knowledge of it, the concept of 'object' as something in and of itself, is an illegitimate one.

Max Born was fully aware that this claim derived from a philosophical decision to adopt a certain methodological principle for the interpretation of experimental results:

Modern physics has achieved its greatest successes by applying the methodological principle that concepts which refer to distinctions beyond possible experience have no physical meaning and ought to be eliminated.

Antirealist claim 3:

Since measurements can only be carried out by conscious human beings, and objects don't exist except when they are not being measured, objects can't exist independently of human consciousness.

This claim was made by early defenders of the Copenhagen interpretation and is still being made by a number of its current supporters.

Thus, in his 1979 Scientific American article, Bernard d'Espagnat wrote:

The doctrine that the world is made up of objects whose existence is independent of human consciousness turns out to be in conflict with quantum mechanics and with facts established by experience.

And the contemporary physicist, David Mermin, explicitly contradicted Einstein when, in 1981, he wrote:

The moon is not there when nobody looks.

If antirealism were correct, and nothing can meaningfully be said to exist unless it is observed by a conscious human being, then most of our commonsense beliefs and most of science itself - such as the sciences of cosmology (to do with the Big Bang theory of the origins of the universe) and evolutionary theory (to do with the origins of the human species) - would have to be rejected.

Double slit experiment

Quantum entanglement

the quantum realm Excerpts taken From Timothy Ferris

There's no crisis within quantum physics itself. The standard model of quantum mechanics is internally consistent, and its equations accurately predict the behavior of all natural phenomena to which they have been applied.

the universe remains as it was in the beginning, when all places were one place, all times one time, and all things the same thing.

The results were to reveal that the classical assumption is wrong-that nature is in some sense nonlocal. From this odd finding sprang considerations so astonishing as to render plausible the physicist Henry Stapp's opinion that Bell's theorem constitutes "the most profound discovery in science."

Bohr was right (nonlocal effects do occur in quantum systems) and Einstein wrong (there are no hidden variables to explain nonlocality). Nature-on the subatomic scale at least-really is nonlocal.

Fiddling with one particle really does mean that its sister particle is altered, instantly, even if it is far away

What might that mean? It might mean that the universe is interconnected in some deep and as yet only dimly perceived way, on a level where time and space don't count.

A scientific clue to this new vision may be found in the odd consideration that photons do not "experience" time.

We understand from special relativity that time slows down for space travelers as they approach the velocity of light. At light speed, the speed that photons move in a vacuum, there is no time at all. So a photon "traveling" from point A to point B does so, from its point of view, in zero time-meaning that, in some sense, the two points aren't separate!

Bohm and others have likened the implicate universe to a hologram

One makes a hologram by illuminating the subject with a beam of laser light that has been run through a beam splitter, creating two beams-a process akin to the dual-slit experiments central to thinking about quantum weirdness-and exposing a sensitized glass plate to the light reflected from the subject. The plate contains no visible image, but when illuminated by a similar pair of coordinated beams of light it produces a three-dimensional replica of the hologrammed subject that seems to hover in space. This image is intriguing in itself-there is no lower limit to its resolution except that imposed by the wavelength of the light used to make it-but of particular interest, in terms of a cosmological metaphor, is the way information is recorded on the plate: Shatter a hologram, put one of its fragments in the laser beam, and what you see is not a piece of the original image but all of it. The image is dimmer and a bit "noisier," but spatially the whole thing is there, in this and every other fragment.

What if the universe is like that?

Suppose that, as string theory implies, the universe began as a hyperdimensional bubble of space, all but four of the dimensions of which compacted to form what we today call subatomic particles. Those particles look to us like zillions of individual things, but that is merely their appearance in the four dimensions of spacetime. In hyperspace they could very well still be one thing-could, therefore, be not only connected but identical. (Wheeler to Richard Feynman: "Feynman, I know why all electrons have the same charge and the same mass." "Why?" "Because they are all the same electron!" ) In that case, we live in a universe that presents two complementary aspects. One obeys locality and is large, old, expanding, and in some sense mechanical. The other is nonlocal, is built on forms of space and time unfamiliar to us, and is everywhere interconnected. We peer through the keyhole of quantum weirdness and see a little of this ancient, original side of the cosmos.

To assert that the universe is deeply interconnected is to echo what mystics have been saying for thousands of years.

Buddhism seeing through the illusion

While he(Heisenberg) was working on quantum theory he went to India to lecture and was a guest of Tagore. He talked a lot with Tagore about Indian philosophy. Heisenberg told me(NOT ME) that these talks had helped him a lot with his work in physics, because they showed him that all these new ideas in quantum physics were in fact not all that crazy. He realized there was, in fact, a whole culture that subscribed to very similar ideas. Heisenberg said that this was a great help for him.

Niels Bohr had a similar experience when he went to China. As a result of those influences, Bohr adopted the yin yang symbol as part of his family coat of arms when he was knighted in 1947.

Mind backwards projecting through time


Quantum basement

second law of thermo dynamics

rethinking time

Time may not exist

What does religion have to say about this?

Eastern religion.


"Reality is an illusion" - Lazaris

What about western religion? Christianity, they disagree with every one right? We are all going to hell if we don't realize how right they are right?

He replied, "Because you have so little faith. I tell you the truth, if you have faith as small as a mustard seed, you can say to this mountain, 'Move from here to there' and it will move. Nothing will be impossible for you." Matthew 17:20

Faith is synonymous with belief.
Synonym. A word having the same or nearly the same meaning as another word or other words in a language.

"Belief creates reality" - Lazaris

"Reality is a result of expectation" - Lazaris

"If you want to know what you believe look at the world around you, that's what you believe." - Lazaris

When I went to church they never told me that Christ taught some enlightened teachings. This is what they taught me Click Here