Distance! What Distance? There is Action at any Distance.

In the 1990’s the U.S. Army were investigating whether or not the power of our feelings continues to have an effect on living cells, specifically DNA, once those cells are removed.  The researches retrieved white blood cells from a donor and placed them in a specifically designed chamber where they measured them electrically to see if it responded to the emotions of the person who had donated the cells.  The donor happened to be a war veteran, a pilot.  He had witnessed firsthand dogfights and lost friends and colleagues during air battles.  The veteran was in a room several hundred feet away from his cells and shown a series of video images designed to create genuine emotion.  The footage ranged from graphic wartime footage to erotic images to comedy.  While the donor experienced emotional peaks and dips, his cells and DNA showed a powerful electrical response at the exact same instant in time.  The army stopped this experiment when the donor and the cells were separately by only hundreds of feet.  However, the researcher who had designed the experiment, Dr Cleve Backster continued with his team their investigations.  A span of 565km (350miles) separated the donor and his cells.  Gauged by an atomic clock located in Colorado, the interval measured between the emotion and the cell’s response was zero. The effect was simultaneous.  This might sound absurb but remember that on a quantum level there is a field which exists and connects all matter.  Dr Cleve Backster believes “There is no place where one’s body actually ends and no place where it begins.”

This experiment suggests a couple of things: a form of energy exists between living tissues; cells and DNA communicate through this field of energy; human emotion has direct influence on living DNA; distance appears to be of no consequence.

“Action at a distance” is a well-known phenomenon in quantum physics.  One experiment for this is using when a particle is taken and is then split in 2 with each part sent off in opposing directions.  One particle passes a magnetic field which forces the direction of spin in that particle to change.  At exactly the same time the other half changes (regardless of distance) simultaneously to match exactly the direction and speed of spin.  Action at a distance is always simultaneous at the quantum level.