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Animal Migration

How do animals migrate to faraway places in such accurate and well-timed manner?
Common explanations are instinct, navigation by Sun and other Stars, Moon, landmarks,
memory, scent, magnetite particles in an animal's body and the use of Earth's magnetic field.
Although some truth in this, there has to be a better explanation.

Perhaps quantum physics is involved, and specifically an area called Quantum entanglement,
meaning two simultaneous opposing positions between particles such as photons, particles
of light. And that irrespective of distance there remains a link between them, so that when
something happens to one the other one reacts likewise, instantly, in the moment or now.
This happens much faster than the speed of light.

Particles are condensed information consisting of numbers and geometric measurements.
In other words, particles are geometric expressions of that which is real, namely energy.
Particles represent the visible (physical) world, and wave sections the unseen reality (energy).

With this, I will try to explain my ideas as to how animals sense (know) which direction to travel,
and when. Whether a fish, turtle, mammal, insect, or bird, all are connected to something like an
invisible cord. We humans possess the same gift, but are generally unawares of it because our
inner intuitive senses are suppressed, and we are too focused on the outward physical realm.

During navigation we need mechanical tools to keep us on track, whereas “primitive” people living
simply on the land are sometimes still able to use this intuitive sensing ability, to travel for one,
meaning no compass, gps, or even relying on observations from surroundings.
Animals always use this sensing ability. Why have we lost it?

For example, a young shorebird migrating for the first time, will fly from a nesting site somewhere
on the Arctic coast, to a certain coastal area in Nova Scotia, with no aid at all from adults because
they left several weeks earlier. How does it do it? The bird can see in its mind’s eye some kind of
invisible runway laid out in the direction it has to go. Whether or not the bird takes it's time, this
"runway" is always there, and the pull to fly towards the end of it gets stronger as time goes on,
as if the bird were tied to some kind of invisible elastic string.

invisible runway

This pathway represented by the white/black line is like an opening through a wall as symbolized
by the small black squares. So, the bird flies toward a point of light in its "mind’s eye", and it is like
flying toward its own mirror reflection. That point of light is in the red line’s center where the black
and white lines meet. The action or directive to fly to a certain location originates from the center.

target destination

This drawing shows that the bird is now close to its target destination, and when it arrives at its
destination the black/white lines representing a runway/elastic band, will have merged to a point.


ripples in a pond

When observing people during a surveillance operation it is a well-known fact not to stare at someone
even when turned away from you, because they will often sense that they are watched, get restless,
and start looking around. It is assumed that the observer (A) sends out signals (particles) to the one
who is observed (B), followed by signals returning from (B) to (A).

Perhaps it is not information transfer A to B and returning B to A, but thought information originating
from the center (origin), like circular ripple actions from a pebble dropped into the center of a pond,
reaching opposing sides at the same time. Imagine a round magnet in the center.

Information transfer happens 10 000 times faster than the speed of light (instantaneous?), whether
passing through a vacuum or solid. From the moment of thought, the two sides have the same information.

The instant that thought information originating from the center has appeared into the consciousness,
action can follow. So, if the bird receives information and an impulse to start flying south, it may ignore it.
However, the pull is still there, and if the bird chooses to ignore this urge instinct for too long and delays
migrating south, it may freeze or starve as a consequence for disobeying the central command to fly south.

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