We Are All Pit Vipers

Alternate Titles: Solving Slanted Pupils and The Seventh Sense

Last week we argued that the eyes produced radiation under some conditions. The question becomes, if this is true, what is the purpose of this sense in the animal kingdom? 




Why do some animals have slit pupils?

The predator/prey model doesn’t explain all cases. It basically says that the predators have the slit [elliptical pupils] and the prey have round pupils. This works for most cases, but not all. Most cats have them, but not big cats like lions or tigers. Some foxes have slanted pupils as well.

So it seems like small animals, who eat meat, need extra depth perception. The theory is that the slits in their eyes give them an added sense of precision for their attacks.

The two slits cross at the point of focus, and that point would be direct back in to the nasal cavity, or whatever sensory organ receives the eye-transmitted signal. The smaller the slit, the more precise the attack.

Pit vipers are the tell all. I think it’s important to know that the pit is a sensory organ, but we don’t know exactly how it works. All I’m saying is that I agree that the pit is the sensor, but a sensor needs a probe. And in these cases, the probe comes from the eye slit. With the very precise infrared rays, the pit information is useful. For example, knowing that there is a creature nearby is useful, but knowing exactly where it is in relation to your eye and pit is crucial to attack. I’d argue that the nose or nasal cavity is a similar pit.

What about cats? 

Some breeds have slanted pupils. They have this sense too. Their vision is terrible, and yet they can take down birds, mid-flight, bugs, and all sorts of other little creatures. These types of attacks require something more than what cats possess. But, if you can assume for a moment that the eyes emit radiation, and now that there is some sort of pit on the face of the cat. The cat becomes an infrared warrior. More precise, and adapted for nighttime attacks.

Ocean-bottom sharks have oblique slant pupils. Because they attack upwards. Or so they can attack upwards, depending on the way you look at things. 

Sidebar solution: What do rays eat? Things that live just under the ocean floor. Why does that matter? Because I just read on Wikipedia that they have an “electric organ” that science did not know the purpose of. So here you go: The tail hangs down just slightly below the body of the animal so that the electrical pulses are focused on the wide body of the animal. So whatever pulses it’s sending with its tail, it’s receiving with its body.

What about the cuttlefish? 


This is the strangest eye in the animal kingdom [and probably the strangest creature]. The “w” as it is commonly referred to essentially is two vertical slits connected by a horizontal slit. Furthermore, the curve of the vertical slits is similar to the curve of the middle hump. If we assume that the vertical slits emit infrared radiation, the focal point of these probes would be the center hump of the horizontal slit. It even has the look of an outline of a snake, because it handles the sending and receiving of these infrared rays.


  1. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cuttlefish
  2. https://www.livescience.com/51787-why-cats-have-vertical-pupils.html
  3. https://oceana.org/blog/5-incredible-ways-shark-and-ray-eyes-create-super-sensitive-vision
  4. https://www.petmd.com/cat/slideshows/ultimate-guide-cat-visionectric_ray
  5. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electroreception#Electrocommunication
  6. https://www.columbiatribune.com/c254f44a-a76e-11e2-87fb-10604b9f6eda.html
  7. https://www.quora.com/Why-do-cats%E2%80%99-eyes-get-big-before-they-attack-a-person
  8. http://jeb.biologists.org/content/209/1/18
  9. http://www.koryoswrites.com/nonfiction/the-functions-of-different-pupil-shapes/
  10. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bird_vision
  11. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Skate_(fish)#Diet_/_Feeding
  12. http://www.animalplanet.com/pets/other-pets/snake-anatomy/
  13. https://clinicalgate.com/venomous-snakebites-in-north-america/
  14. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0042698913000539
  15. https://www.npr.org/sections/health-shots/2015/08/07/430149677/eye-shapes-of-the-animal-world-hint-at-differences-in-our-lifestyles
  16. https://sharkuniversity.org/2017/02/07/pupils/

Hawking [Eye] Radiation

In 1974, Stephen Hawking made an argument that black holes emit radiation. How farfetched is the possibility that our eyes emit radiation of their own?  Sit tight and let me try to prove it to you. 

How can I tell someone is looking at me?

There was a study in 1898 that showed that people could somewhat sense someone staring at them. There have been numerous studies since then to try to validate or disprove these original tests. Some confirm the results. Some don’t.

I’d say that whether or not you can feel that someone is looking at you depends on who is looking at you, and what their state of mind is when they are looking. 

What the science is clear on is gaze detection. We can tell when someone in our peripheral vision is looking at us, and typically where it is coming from.

Some autistic people feel electric shocks when they make eye contact with people. Some non-Autistic people do tooThis is not an illusion or the placebo effect. Autistic people have very sensitive brains under high pressure, so it’s not surprising that they feel this better than anyone else.

What conditions constrict the pupils? Opiates and high blood pressure, among other things. So in what ways are these things related. Opiates actually lower blood pressure and yet constrict the pupils. So if we view the pupil as a source of some radiation, the body would be constricting the pupils to increase blood and brain pressure, in an attempt to keep you alive.

Pupil size decreases with age. Blood pressure goes up. If the eyes do in fact release some sort of radiation, the pupil may be the only release point. So as the pupil size diminishes, the amount of radiation expelled decreases. Brain pressure and blood pressure increase. As does brain entropy. This makes strokes more likely.


Pupil size by age
Blood pressure by age

What medications  and conditions dilate the pupils?

  • Antihistamines
  • Decongestants
  • Tricyclic antidepressants
  • Motion sickness medicines
  • Anti-nausea medicines
  • Anti-seizure drugs
  • Medications for Parkinson’s disease
  • Botox and other medications containing botulinum toxin
  • Atropine (used for myopia control and other medical purposes)

What could this mean? It could mean that brain pressure may be tied to allergies, motion sickness, nausea, seizures, Parkinson’s, and myopia.

Tesla on Helmholtz: He could see in complete darkness by only using the light of his own eyes.  This is the father of modern optometry. He invented the ophthalmoscope. He’s not just some random quack. So here are two of the biggest thinkers of the 20th century saying this happened.

Animal pupil shapes. If the purpose of the pupil is only to let light in? Why do animals have pupils of so many varying shapes? The surface area of the pupil would make sense for animals who live in different conditions, but different shapes? Is it possible that these shapes serve some other purpose, like that of an electromagnetic emission? 265_e56954b4f6347e897f954495eab16a88

In summary, here are your reasons that the eye’s emit some sort of radiation:

  1. Psychic staring effect
  2. Pupil Size decreases with Age
  3. Autistic eye contact
  4. Pinpoint pupils and high blood pressure
  5. Eyedrops effect blood pressure
  6. Helmholtz
  7. Animal Pupil shapes

So if the mind has a certain state that sends electromagnetic waves through the eyes, what if any applications does this conclusion have in modern medicine, namely high blood pressure and drug overdoses?


  1. https://www.quora.com/What-are-some-examples-of-medical-drugs-that-are-currently-used-for-something-other-than-their-originally-intended-purposes
  2. https://www.verywellmind.com/why-would-opiate-medications-cause-fainting-1298844
  3. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2695747/
  4. https://www.health.harvard.edu/newsletter_article/Ask_the_doctor_Can_eye_drops_for_glaucoma_affect_the_heart
  5. https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/the-narcissus-in-all-us/201102/how-you-know-eyes-are-watching-you%3Famp
  6. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Psychic_staring_effect
  7. https://www.reddit.com/r/infp/comments/4ynnfj/eye_contact_electricity/
  8. https://www.quora.com/What-causes-the-electric-jolt-feeling-I-sometimes-get-when-locking-eyes-with-a-stranger



Colorblindness Is Curable

There’s a case where a colorblind man regained his color vision at age 70. Sure, he had a traumatic head injury, but how is that possible? It’s generally accepted that there is no cure for color blindness. But if this man was cured, is it possible for everyone to be? The answer is yes.

What do we know?

  • Guys get it way more often.
  • Some people get it with age
  • White boys get it the most.
  • It may worsen over time.
  • It’s a spectrum disorder. [physically and literally]

Risk Factors:

  • Having an eye disorder, such as glaucoma or macular degeneration
  • Taking a medication called plaquenil, for arthritis
  • Chronic alcoholism
  • Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease
  • Certain cancers, such as leukemia

So using our logic from the human brain model and showing that the brain is an entropy engine, we’ve theorized about main vision and brain conditions being reversible. If the brain heals itself, which we know it does on a regular basis. If these things are true, what is colorblindness? And if myopia is reversible, why shouldn’t colorblindness be as well? 

Bates saw a correlation in amblyopia and color blindness. Meaning, basically those people that couldn’t see, couldn’t see colors either. Not a revolutionary thought. But as he worked with them in his techniques, not only did their vision get better, but their color blindness saw improvements as well.

So if your brain can’t interpret light well, it may just not be able to interpret light well [the quality of the image or colors may suffer]. As always, though, this comes with a ray of hope. Why? If we can tie general vision to color vision, and low vision to low color vision. And we can improve low vision and see improvements in low color vision. We know that eyesight is correctable. That means that color vision is correctable. 


  1. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Color_blindness
  2. https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.cbsnews.com/amp/news/color-blindness-cured-by-head-injury-man-claims/
  3. https://www.color-blindness.com/2006/06/08/tritanopic-after-head-injury/
  4. https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.cbsnews.com/amp/news/race-gender-color-blindness-risk/
  5. https://consumer.healthday.com/senior-citizen-information-31/misc-aging-news-10/color-vision-tends-to-fade-with-age-study-685767.html
  6. https://consumer.healthday.com/eye-care-information-13/color-blindness-141/caucasian-boys-most-prone-to-color-blindness-study-finds-686437.html
  7. https://www.webmd.com/eye-health/color-blindness
  8. https://books.google.com/books?id=rBfTYaQFpLcC&pg=PA509&lpg=PA509&dq=what+did+bates+say+about+color+blindness&source=bl&ots=HCZc7vkMnE&sig=ACfU3U3A8YAOi6Ns9IVUHk6ubh-6kFC2Lw&hl=en&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwjN6e_16ePgAhUSbK0KHfIeAywQ6AEwAHoECAgQAQ#v=onepage&q=what%20did%20bates%20say%20about%20color%20blindness&f=false

Field of Vision

Yesterday I put some 0.5 diopter contacts in. Why? Because I’m a hopeless romantic. Because I wanted to see what it felt like. If the slightest amount of vision correction is all I need to feel better, what’s it matter, right? 

So I put in two 0.5 diopter contacts, and went for a run. I don’t know that it was any faster than usual, but it was more peaceful. It went by faster. 

I stopped to think about my fear and anxiety. Not during my run. After. They were gone. But not in a good way. I hadn’t overcome them. I had hidden them. I was essentially buzzing. 

From this point, I realized that the state of mind that I began to fall back on was too volatile for a normal life. Maybe I fixed my vision too quickly, and I needed to taper off some more. Or maybe it was something else entirely. 

I put on some glasses and my mind started churning. If all I needed to do to be completely fulfilled was look like a goober all the time, I’d probably go for it. I popped the lenses out, and put them on. And not immediately, but soon, something started to happen. My mind began to relax. 

So I sit here today writing this post in lense-less glasses, feeling great. And here’s why I think it works: 

My superpower, my experiments, or whatever I’ve done in the past have made me somewhat immune to mental strain. I’ve said before that I can see out of your glasses. 

When I get stressed, or in the zone, my eyes widen, and my peripheral vision expands. My pupils dilate, just like yours, and I start to take in more of the world around me in less time. I call this freezing time. The problem is, that it’s not healthy to freeze time constantly, and that’s what all my experiments allowed me to do. To see in field of vision that I shouldn’t be able to, and probably wasn’t supposed to. 

So with these silly glasses on, I shrink my field of vision, and my mind can almost rest with my eyes open. The smaller field of vision gives me a smaller chunk of information, something that I can actually process. I blink less, and can focus much better. Basically, when my body is resting, my mind is finally resting too. 

What I think this means?

It means that my experiment isn’t done yet. If shrinking my field of vision helped me in this capacity, what can it do for others? If putting some specs on was all someone needed to help reduce mental strain, which we have proven effects every facet of how your body operates and ages, because it controls your perception of time.


Curing Alzheimer’s

I’m sure you haven’t read it, but a while back we did a logical proof comparing schizophrenia and Alzheimer’s. In that post, we logically theorize that schizophrenia and Alzheimer’s are the same disease. And because some people have had remission from Schizophrenia, Alzheimer’s should be curable as well.  

Blind people don’t get schizophrenia. Not one recorded case. The question is why?

Why would people who can’t see be immune to this type of crazy? Because they are immune to vision issues. As we’ve mentioned in multiple other posts, mental strain causes refractive errors and is a symptom of brain entropy. Because the blind never see, they never have the able to see incorrectly, in a way that produces mental strain. Left untreated, this strain can lead to sleep problems, high blood pressure, diabetes, depression, and all sorts of other things including schizophrenia.

So if blind people don’t get schizophrenia, and schizophrenia is Alzheimer’s, could we cure Alzheimer’s with blindfolds? I don’t think it will be that simple, but essentially…yes. 

And why do I think that it will work?

Comas were used decades ago to cure schizophrenia. There were huge risks, but there was some success. Some people died. The rest got really fat.

Many Alzheimer’s patients go into comas before they die. 

People with Alzheimer’s have more mental strain than any other group of people. They are far enough from their equilibrium, that sleep does not help them any more. Stress has been building on them throughout their lives, and they likely have a wide variety of health issues that start in the mind. We’ve shown how high blood pressure, diabetes, kidney disease, and many others all start with the same sort of mental strain.

The biggest issue I see with inducing blindness [in some manner] as a cure, is that all the medication taken by the individual will skew results. The goal here is to essentially zero out the brain, and that is impossible with drugs in your system. So the less meds the better. 

Twenty-four hours without sight should be enough to gauge results. If you start seeing improvement, continue as needed. If you decide to try this with yourself or a family member, please remember that nothing we’re doing here can do any permanent damage to your eyes or brain. You still have a fully functional brain. You always have.

Check out this study. The shotgun approach actually worked for UCLA. You can read their notes on it. They have no idea why. They had their subjects diet and exercise, go to counseling, and worked on stress management. Here’s why it worked:

Because they finally started addressing some of the major issues at the root of the disease. As they lowered their stress levels and improved their diets, they began to finally move the needle on the patients brains. The major difference not mentioned in this study, keeping these patients from true equilibrium is their eyesight. It’s really just a symptom of brain distortion, but it makes it much harder to stay healthy if you try to operate without your barometer.

There’s never going to be a pill or vaccination to cure Alzheimer’s. The answer lies within you. 

Here’s your Alzheimer’s Protocol:

  1. Go outside
  2. Move
  3. Relax
  4. See better
  5. No meds
  6. Doubt your fears
  7. Do something new
  8. Talk to a counselor
  9. Blindfold yourself


  1. https://www.sciencefriday.com/articles/from-fever-cure-to-coma-therapy-psychiatric-treatments-through-time/
  2. https://www.brightfocus.org/alzheimers/symptoms-and-stages
  3. https://www.webmd.com/brain/coma-types-causes-treatments-prognosis#3
  4. https://qz.com/977133/a-ucla-study-shows-there-could-be-a-cure-for-alzheimers-disease/

Sneezing Solved

There’s not a whole lot to debate here. Sneezing typically expels foreign objects from the nasal passages. Simple enough, but, as always, there are some cases that just don’t seem to fit:

  • The sun makes some people sneeze.
  • Some people sneeze after orgasm.
  • Most people sneeze when they’re sick.
  • Allergies make people sneeze.

So for allergies and colds, a sneeze is basically a reflex to the mucus or congestion that is there in the first place. So it makes sense that you would sneeze when your nose is irritated. But why is the mucus there in the first place? Well, the mucus and congestion restricts air flow, which would cause the pressure of the system [your brain] to rise. So is a cold just low brain pressure?

People do get sick when they go to high altitudes. Why does that matter? Because that’s the same as taking your brain to a lower pressure environment.

We also get sick most frequently when it’s cold outside. So if it gets cold suddenly, the brain pressure may be low. Think about your tires in cold weather. The only difference is that your tires can change volume, your brain can’t.

Why in the world would you sneeze after an orgasm? 

I think it’s safe to say that an orgasm is relaxed as you’ll be in any given day, aside from sleeping. We’ve correlated brain activity to stress, so the lack of brain activity would coincide with relaxation. And if stress means high brain pressure, relaxation means low brain pressure. If the change in pressure is too great, it could simulate a pressure event in your brain similar to a cold, so you would sneeze to expel air and normalize pressure.

Why would you sneeze during or after a workout? 

See previous answer.

If that’s true, why does the sun make some people sneeze? 

First off, this condition only affects 18-35% of the population. More interestingly, white people make up 94% of the sun sneezing population.

Let’s go back to Bates. Didn’t he say something about sunlight?

Sunlight relaxes the mind? Yes. That’s where is all started. Bates used to have people stare directly into the sun, and claimed that it helped their vision. I’m not saying that. Lets just say that the sunlight relaxes you. Find your own study here. Or read my article on how to improve your vision, and how staring off into a single point at a distance helps relax your mind. 

So pick your own reason why. The sun relaxes your mind. Period. And with that assumption:

If we can assume that sunlight relaxes the mind, a stressed mind would be considered high pressure. You’re stressed at school, and you walk outside. The sun, the outdoors, the distance-whatever- relaxes you. It lowers your stress, and decreases the temperature and pressure of your brain. Since your brain’s reflex is to normalize pressure, the fastest way to re-pressurize is to expel air. So you sneeze.


  1. https://www.webmd.com/allergies/features/11-surprising-sneezing-facts#1
  2. https://www.quora.com/Why-do-people-sneeze
  3. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sneeze
  4. https://thepip.com/en-us/2016/06/improve-your-mood-reduce-stress-with-sunshine/
  5. https://www.webmd.com/a-to-z-guides/altitude-sickness#2
  6. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bates_method#Sunning

Here’s Your Brain Model

So far here’s what we have. If you only read one thing I write, let this be it. Do not take my word for it. Think critically and with an open mind.

  • You were given a perfectly functional brain.
  • Your eyes are completely capable of seeing.
  • Aging starts in the mind.
  • Your brain can be reprogrammed.
  • There is only one brain disease.
  • You are completely capable of restful sleep.
  • We can prove Intelligent Design without any math or complicated science.
  • Genetics doesn’t explain everything.
  • There is a mental ground state where you see your best, perform your best, and sleep your best.