In all my experiments, or rather just observing myself completely losing it, here is the craziest thing I observed: leaves, acorns, flowers would fall right on top of me. See I knew people thought I was crazy anyways, so I couldn’t tell anyone about it. But you get a feeling for how often something happens naturally and this was well beyond that.
I remember a time when two acorns hit the top of our car in a couple minute window. Of course, on the verge of panic attacks, I was just trying to keep it together; not use that to try to talk about human gravity.
You need a briefing on my theory about time perception: the more stress, the slower time is. My most recent post about it is Precision Under Pressure. It’s a great way to tie in, because it ties closely with my experience. When you are stressed, and time is slow, there are more data points. Time itself doesn’t change, but it changes for you. That’s why I like to call it personal relativity.
With this information, know that when these flowers or leaves were falling, I was very stressed. Almost in a constant panic attack. My biggest fear that at the time was that I had some sort of superpower that was causing it. And of course, no one else even knew it was happening.
So if I was extremely stressed when these very light objects seemed to fall on top of me, how can we tie that in to gravity? If we use Einstein’s view of gravity as a space/time blanket, where the objects with the most mass were creating bends in space time, my stressed time increased my relative mass, and changed my gravitational field. This field was strong enough to cause the lightest objects directly above me to fall to the ground.
Another example is looking at the roofs of houses. My house during my depression had a pool of leaves over our bedroom. Did my stress level have something to do with it?
If this is true, what is happening to make the leaves fall? If space-time is a blanket, and a stressed human being can exist in an excited state, it can have a small, yet noticeable effect on other objects. The pull of gravity relative the leaf increased when I sat below it. So while I don’t have any superpowers, my stress level may have increased my relative mass to the leaf. And that relative mass pushed the leaf past it’s threshold of falling.
So more stress=more data points=more relative mass. And with gravity being a mass-dependent force, if we can change relative mass, we may can change gravity in a noticeable way.