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Cave info… & The DMT “spirit molecule” explained

Put in your Skype below and I, the Dolphinology character in your dream, will call you on video if u came here for Master Chia’s cave experience info -…

So forgive the lack of pro coding, but “I” went from hiring a pro marketing guy to wanting to just connect one to one. The DMT post below was put up by our ex-marketing guy and is cute, but not what u get in the DarkRoom experience. What you do get is preparation and healing regarding the one sure thing in life… or whatever this dream is… Which is what life is when it fades, it seems, a dream. How much do u agree?

“The Spirit Molecule, Dimitri, DynaMyTe, Emerald Dream, Hippy Crack, Magic Dust, call it what you will but Dimethyltryptamine (DMT for short) will blow your fair-trade organic socks off. The drug is essentially a hallucinogen, one that dramatically affects human consciousness and is often compared to other hallucinogens such as LSD.

Of course, where LSD slowly and sensually kisses the mind, taking you on a slow and meandering trip, DMT pretty much bitchslaps you, shooting you out of orbit into another dimension (possibly to be confronted with intelligent otherworldly beings and strange cityscapes).

Three quick facts about DMT:

1: During recreational use, DMT is usually smoked or inhaled, though adhering to South American “Shamanic” practices it is also taken orally.

2: The trip whilst taking DMT is short-lived compared to LSD. Most reports suggest it lasts no more than thirty to forty-five minutes.

3: DMT is not considered to be an addictive substance.

Anyway, with that said, the trip itself isn’t all that makes DMT so interesting, it’s the curious fact scientists don’t really know what DMT’s function is or why DMT is found in us, other mammals and plant life. Indeed, in a popular documentary called The Spirit Molecule a host of academics and writers cover this very topic.

Christian Meuli, MD, “that’s the $64 billion dollar question: why is DMT in our bodies, why is it in plants, all sorts of animals, and what is the role it plays in humans?”

In turn, DMT in plants is described by one academic, Dennis McKenna PhD, as the “language of plants,” he further states “these are what plants use to mediate their relationship with other organisms in the environment.”

For me personally, it was at this point I couldn’t help but see similarities with James Cameron’s motion picture AVATAR. For those aware, James Cameron has asserted an enthusiasm for Lucid Dreaming, and it’s seemingly evident in his work Avatar he is not only exploring the world of dreams, but also the nature of consciousness. In particular during the film we the viewer witness firsthand how the indigenous population of the planet (the Na’vi) connect directly with nature: the Na’vi using their hair to form a direct union to both the animals they master and the tree which is central to their way of life. Again for me this is analogous to DMT, and I can only guess James Cameron had such ideas in mind as he wrote Avatar, drawing inspiration from the idea of DMT – a simple compound found in plentiful supply, our own way of connecting to the melody of the natural world about us.

Back to the documentary and Charles Grob MD adds to the discussion by asking the pertinent question, “why is it that human beings central nervous system is wired to receive this experience? It must be there’s important information to be learned. 

Graham Hancock, writer, “I don’t think DMT is in nature by accident, we’ve co-evolved with these plants. There’s a purpose and meaning to it.”

Finally, Leanna Standish, ND, PhD sums it up beautifully, “So it really fits in to this notion DMT may be a molecular language between all living beings. I can’t think of a more powerful tool to explore the question of what is consciousness.”

I guess the only question remaining is where do you get some?!

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