Thought Accountability, Bitcoin Remote Viewing, And The Future

Jun 16, 19

According to scientist and philanthropist Dr. (name withheld) of Switzerland, 50 years ago humans used roughly 10% of the brains capacity. In 2001 it was estimated the average human born after 1967 was utilizing 56-75%. In a March 2017 Science Journal published a ground breaking paper concluding that humans had nearly topped out the cognition and storage function of the brain. 

Science has also found that some of the tissue surrounding the human heart greatly resembled the tissue in the brain, leaving more questions than answers. The study also showed something absolutely amazing.. Evolution has started shifting information to our actual DNA for storage, opening an entirely new stage in human evolution. 

Think of Limitless. 

Double helix stranding bulks up like a bodybuilder on steroids, and speculation could be made that in the future it would only take a single cell, to re-create the whole.

Brain, thought, radio waves and thought monitoring..

The powers that be have hinted at thought recording and thought monitoring on more than one occasion, and we know science fiction is becoming science fact.

China has an aggressive social credit program.

Will you be held accountable for things you think? I think the answer is at some point yes, but to who? 

We know for a fact that in the future you may be held accountable for your thoughts. Yes, the technology already exists.

If you are familiar with remote viewing/influencing, you can only imagine how much progress this field has made in the last 60 years.

Did you know the remote viewing community uses techniques to accurately predict the prices of bitcoin? 

Check it out at

I have included links for further study.

I am not associated with any link or site, and I am not a scientist or doctor.

I simply bring awareness. I have nothing to gain but the satisfaction that others are aware.

The following clip is from Wikipedia:

[BrainMaps uses multiresolution image formats for representing massive brain images, and a dHTML/Javascript front-end user interface for image navigation, both similar to the way that Google Maps works for geospatial data.

BrainMaps is one of the most massive online neuroscience databases and image repositories and features the highest-resolution whole brain atlas ever constructed.

Extensions to interactive 3-dimensional visualization have been developed through OpenGL-based desktop applications. Freely available image analysis tools enable end-users to datamine online images at the sub-neuronal level. BrainMaps has been used in both research and didactic settings.]

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