Dimethyltryptamine is a natural chemical substance that is produced in many plants and animals, including humans in the liver, lungs and pineal gland. Despite occurring naturally in us, it is famous for being the strongest psychedelic and has a reputation for inducing the biggest changes to our perception of reality.
Graham Hancock is respected researcher in ancient civilizations. His books have sold millions of copies and have been translated into 27 different languages. Some of his greatest research and findings have revealed many facts, secrets and knowledge of ancient Egypt. Some of this has been described as ‘truly mind-blowing’.
Sumer is the earliest known civilization in the historical region of Mesopotamia, said to have emerged around 6000 years ago. Based on recent research the Sumerians could have been around much longer ago than this. For example, Sumer is meant to predate ancient Egypt and research suggests that ancient Egypt was prevalent 12,000 years ago.
Dr. Joe Dispenza is a neuroscientist, international lecturer and bestselling author. As a researcher, his work lies in the latest findings of neuroscience, epigenetics and quantum physics. He uses this knowledge to help people achieve goals and aspirations, as well as to heal people of illnesses, chronic conditions and even terminal diseases.
Stem cell biologist, bestselling author and recipient of the Goi Peace Award, Dr. Bruce Lipton is internationally known for his work and conferences. He is best known for his findings that gene expression is influenced (via epigenetics) by environmental factors. In turn, people have a greater impact on their health than genetic research had previously determined.
When you consider that there are billions of stars in our galaxy and billions of galaxies in the universe (let alone mentioning planets), it looks inevitable that there is life outside of our planet. On top of this, research has shown that life can thrive in seemingly inhabitable environments, not to mention that we only view a small spectrum of reality through our eyes (our brains only decode a small spectrum of waves).