Exposing Falsehoods and Revealing Truths
We, who are aware of 9/11 and other important truths, may wonder: why don't more American people wake up? Why can't everyone see what we see? There are so many books and web sites with evidence. Why don't more people read them? How can they be so asleep? Well, there is hope!
Consciousness is the ability to be awake and aware. The expansion of consciousness depends on a healthy state of one's nervous system - the organ of perception. Improving neuro-physiological functioning improves consciousness.
When we are tired, drunk, or eat something unhealthy, our consciousness decreases. We misinterpret the environment and make more mistakes.
When we are well rested, we think more clearly. We are more alert and adapt to change. We remember and figure things out better. The sum total of America's capacity for awareness, and accumulated knowledge, is our Collective Consciousness.
Some people have more highly developed nervous systems, through a combination of nature and nurture. Some intuitively know how to meditate. They are generally more conscious and intelligent than the rest of the population. They quickly see through false flag operations and are not easily fooled. But, how can we improve everyone's ability to perceive and learn, so more people wake up and become aware of the lies of 9/11?
Dr. Herbert Benson of Harvard Medical School published the first study on Transcendental Meditation in 1971 in the American Journal of Physiology. By now, over 600 published studies, including research at the conservative National Institutes of Health, show the benefits of Transcendental Meditation. These include the improvement of individual consciousness as measured by memory tests, critical thinking ability, IQ, and integration of the cerebral hemispheres, as measured by EEG brain wave coherence. TM develops one's full mental potential - towards the state of Unity Consciousness. www.TM.org/research
Many educators have believed that cognitive abilities are relatively static after a certain age. But regular meditation continues to develop the brain. For example, in high school, I was a below average student, athlete, and Boy Scout. Fortunately, my friends encouraged me to learn TM. With the refreshing rest, life and learning became easier. Within about a year, I became an A student, county tumbling champion, and Eagle Scout. I was accepted to Colgate University and Mensa. As meditation enlivened my brain's neural pathways, I began to see inconsistencies in official government stories, such as the JFK assassination.
The instruction in TM is simple. The teacher reminds us how to use our natural ability to meditate. We use the mind's natural tendency is to expand in consciousness, intelligence, and happiness. We only need to schedule 20 minutes, morning and evening, for our body to do what it already knows how to do. Simplicity, etffortlessness and naturalness are the keys to its effectiveness. One should not "try" to meditate, or add anything to "improve" it. Just be. Meditation releases stresses and strains which inhibit optimal brain functioning.
For my Masters in Education thesis, my study found a statistically significant positive correlation between the number of years students had been practicing TM, and their scores on the Watson-Glaser Critical Thinking Appraisal. This indicates that TM enhances the brain's ability to think logically, and to recognize unwarranted assumptions. I am in the process of doing a follow up study to determine if there is a correlation between acceptance of official government theories (such as 9/11 and JFK) and critical thinking ability.
There is already enough knowledge on the Internet to justify a new investigation and prosecutions. As the TM Movement instructs more people, in turn more people will be receptive to the 9/11 Truth Movement and demand justice.
We need activism at both levels:
1) spreading the knowledge of 9/11 through CDs, web sites, conferences, word of mouth and research journals, and
2) enlivening the deep, unified, transcendental level of consciousness, to increase America's receptivity to and retention of new knowledge.