Discovery of 100 Black Holes in Milky Way Has Implications on Consciousness

100 Black holes discovered Milky Way

A stellar surprise has been found in hidden space: more than 100 black holes hiding in our own galaxy. What can we learn from this new find and what is the consciousness connection to this mystery of the galaxy?

Scientists were stunned to find more than 100 black holes hidden in the Milky Way, about three times the number of black holes thought to be in the area. NASA describes a black hole as a place in space where gravity pulls so much that even light cannot get out. The gravity is so small because matter has been squeezed into a tiny space. These black holes are hidden within a cluster of stars called Palomar 5, about 80,000 light-years from Earth.

Astronomer and Gaia News contributor Marc Dantonio weighed in on the significance of this discovery.

“They didn’t expect that there would be so many young stars that had blown up and become supernovae and then left these black holes behind, but there are,” he said. “So it means that at one point this was a very rich star cluster, very bright, and most likely visible from galaxies away.”

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The Mandela Effect: CERN and Hidden, Parallel Universes

colorful 3d tunnel

The concept of The Mandela Effect is simple. Over time, a few minor details surrounding significant events, and therefore our perception of these events, might somehow change and may continue to improve in the years ahead.

In other words, the tried and true spacetime continuum that appears to be the backbone of our collective, three-dimensional, physical reality might have a ripple in it. It also may have produced a sister, parallel universe, which has birthed different scenarios, events, identities, constructs, and relationships.

It might also be true that our tiny, insignificant brains are slowly evaporating and can no longer handle every detail that flashes across our eyes. As we forget events, out of fear, we attempt to reassemble them in our imperfect minds.

Given that we’re all probably of the same species, each of our brains might make mistakes that are akin to the next, especially when it comes to certain types of events and sets of details.

It’s important to consider that our brains are continually comparing, analyzing and constructing ideas and memories to justify their notions of reality, often from poorly assembled concepts and thin air. Given that, it might be fair to say that all brains build memories and memory-bridges with similar strategies and outcomes.

All this to say that because of our shared DNA, our brains will construct similar data sets and similar conclusions.

Maybe this is the question we’ve yet to ask: Have large groups of people moved backward or forwards in time, witnessed potential trajectories, returned to their primary spacetime paths, and then somehow integrated all collected information into new perspectives, refreshed with new sets of details?

“If (quantum theory) is correct, it signifies the end of physics as a science.”

— Albert Einstein

Whether you believe The Mandela Effect to be fact or fiction, the growing number of shared perspectives across a variety of ideas and events, and inclusive of a broad spectrum of socioeconomic backgrounds, is compelling.

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