I've started this blog to document my inquisitive meta-journey through life and further, archive entries for my upcoming non-fiction book.
After surviving a traumatic brain injury in Spring 2015, there was an existential standstill and blessed moment for pacing to heal. With 25 years of increasingly stubborn, aggressive, edgy living, I was faced with a challenge to identify myself now, as the new Kira. Over the past year, time has been spent pondering human evolution, perspective, observation, psychology, and the idea of matter like thought.
The embarkment for Synesthesia research and quantum physics was sparked by Gary Zukav's “The Dancing Wu-Li Master”, a nonfiction explanation for modern day physics. Snuggling further with the extensive works of Diane Ackerman, Aldus Huxley, Oliver Sax, Johnah Lehrer, worldly ancient manuscripts, along with countless scientific journals – this platform was creating a new understanding of who and what we are, and how we define it through our slightly incomprehensible, very particular, ever so magical sensoriums
Zukav's “Overview of the New Physics” has articulated so many things that I, post this brain-injury, have experienced. He has aided me in gaining a greater understanding of my Synesthesia; his simple narration provides a greater sense of understanding of (what we think is) physical reality.
Alas I feel more equipped to try and explain my observations of this world through illustration and personal narration.
But first, I want to take my hat off to the the following:
As Zukav's dedication reads: “This book is dedicated to you, who are drawn to it.”
I truly beleive that everything happens for a reason. That reason is merely a wavelength following patterns of physical reality. You're riding a wave, and unless there is sudden change, that wave can cut short or tire your out. Change isn't always in our hands, but most of the time it is and can have drastic effects if recklessly delivered.
So, I will try my best to introduce a change of thought, and simply my hardest, for:
"Most of the fundamental ideas of science are essentially simple, and may, as a rule, be expressed in a language comprehensible to everyone” - Albert Einstein