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Old 02-12-2011, 02:11 PM   #1
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Default holographic universe theory

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The Holographic Universe
Does Objective Reality Exist?
By Michael Talbot
March 12, 2006


In 1982 a remarkable event took place. At the University of Paris a research team led by physicist Alain Aspect performed what may turn out to be one of the most important experiments of the 20th century. You did not hear about it on the evening news. In fact, unless you are in the habit of reading scientific journals you probably have never even heard Aspect's name, though there are some who believe his discovery may change the face of science.

Aspect and his team discovered that under certain circumstances subatomic particles such as electrons are able to instantaneously communicate with each other regardless of the distance separating them. It doesn't matter whether they are 10 feet or 10 billion miles apart.

Somehow each particle always seems to know what the other is doing. The problem with this feat is that it violates Einstein's long-held tenet that no communication can travel faster than the speed of light. Since traveling faster than the speed of light is tantamount to breaking the time barrier, this daunting prospect has caused some physicists to try to come up with elaborate ways to explain away Aspect's findings. But it has inspired others to offer even more radical explanations.

University of London physicist David Bohm, for example, believes Aspect's findings imply that objective reality does not exist, that despite its apparent solidity the universe is at heart a phantasm, a gigantic and splendidly detailed hologram.

To understand why Bohm makes this startling assertion, one must first understand a little about holograms. A hologram is a three- dimensional photograph made with the aid of a laser.

To make a hologram, the object to be photographed is first bathed in the light of a laser beam. Then a second laser beam is bounced off the reflected light of the first and the resulting interference pattern (the area where the two laser beams commingle) is captured on film.

When the film is developed, it looks like a meaningless swirl of light and dark lines. But as soon as the developed film is illuminated by another laser beam, a three-dimensional image of the original object appears.

The three-dimensionality of such images is not the only remarkable characteristic of holograms. If a hologram of a rose is cut in half and then illuminated by a laser, each half will still be found to contain the entire image of the rose.

Indeed, even if the halves are divided again, each snippet of film will always be found to contain a smaller but intact version of the original image. Unlike normal photographs, every part of a hologram contains all the information possessed by the whole.


The "whole in every part" nature of a hologram provides us with an entirely new way of understanding organization and order. For most of its history, Western science has labored under the bias that the best way to understand a physical phenomenon, whether a frog or an atom, is to dissect it and study its respective parts.

A hologram teaches us that some things in the universe may not lend themselves to this approach. If we try to take apart something constructed holographically, we will not get the pieces of which it is made, we will only get smaller wholes.

This insight suggested to Bohm another way of understanding Aspect's discovery. Bohm believes the reason subatomic particles are able to remain in contact with one another regardless of the distance separating them is not because they are sending some sort of mysterious signal back and forth, but because their separateness is an illusion. He argues that at some deeper level of reality such particles are not individual entities, but are actually extensions of the same fundamental something.

To enable people to better visualize what he means, Bohm offers the following illustration.

Imagine an aquarium containing a fish. Imagine also that you are unable to see the aquarium directly and your knowledge about it and what it contains comes from two television cameras, one directed at the aquarium's front and the other directed at its side.

As you stare at the two television monitors, you might assume that the fish on each of the screens are separate entities. After all, because the cameras are set at different angles, each of the images will be slightly different. But as you continue to watch the two fish, you will eventually become aware that there is a certain relationship between them.

When one turns, the other also makes a slightly different but corresponding turn; when one faces the front, the other always faces toward the side. If you remain unaware of the full scope of the situation, you might even conclude that the fish must be instantaneously communicating with one another, but this is clearly not the case.

This, says Bohm, is precisely what is going on between the subatomic particles in Aspect's experiment.

According to Bohm, the apparent faster-than-light connection between subatomic particles is really telling us that there is a deeper level of reality we are not privy to, a more complex dimension beyond our own that is analogous to the aquarium. And, he adds, we view objects such as subatomic particles as separate from one another because we are seeing only a portion of their reality.

Such particles are not separate "parts", but facets of a deeper and more underlying unity that is ultimately as holographic and indivisible as the previously mentioned rose. And since everything in physical reality is comprised of these "eidolons", the universe is itself a projection, a hologram.

In addition to its phantomlike nature, such a universe would possess other rather startling features. If the apparent separateness of subatomic particles is illusory, it means that at a deeper level of reality all things in the universe are infinitely interconnected.

The electrons in a carbon atom in the human brain are connected to the subatomic particles that comprise every salmon that swims, every heart that beats, and every star that shimmers in the sky.

Everything interpenetrates everything, and although human nature may seek to categorize and pigeonhole and subdivide, the various phenomena of the universe, all apportionments are of necessity artificial and all of nature is ultimately a seamless web.

In a holographic universe, even time and space could no longer be viewed as fundamentals. Because concepts such as location break down in a universe in which nothing is truly separate from anything else, time and three-dimensional space, like the images of the fish on the TV monitors, would also have to be viewed as projections of this deeper order.

At its deeper level reality is a sort of superhologram in which the past, present, and future all exist simultaneously. This suggests that given the proper tools it might even be possible to someday reach into the superholographic level of reality and pluck out scenes from the long-forgotten past.

What else the superhologram contains is an open-ended question. Allowing, for the sake of argument, that the superhologram is the matrix that has given birth to everything in our universe, at the very least it contains every subatomic particle that has been or will be -- every configuration of matter and energy that is possible, from snowflakes to quasars, from blue whales to gamma rays. It must be seen as a sort of cosmic storehouse of "All That Is."

Although Bohm concedes that we have no way of knowing what else might lie hidden in the superhologram, he does venture to say that we have no reason to assume it does not contain more. Or as he puts it, perhaps the superholographic level of reality is a "mere stage" beyond which lies "an infinity of further development".

Bohm is not the only researcher who has found evidence that the universe is a hologram. Working independently in the field of brain research, Standford neurophysiologist Karl Pribram has also become persuaded of the holographic nature of reality.

Pribram was drawn to the holographic model by the puzzle of how and where memories are stored in the brain. For decades numerous studies have shown that rather than being confined to a specific location, memories are dispersed throughout the brain.

In a series of landmark experiments in the 1920s, brain scientist Karl Lashley found that no matter what portion of a rat's brain he removed he was unable to eradicate its memory of how to perform complex tasks it had learned prior to surgery. The only problem was that no one was able to come up with a mechanism that might explain this curious "whole in every part" nature of memory storage.

Then in the 1960s Pribram encountered the concept of holography and realized he had found the explanation brain scientists had been looking for. Pribram believes memories are encoded not in neurons, or small groupings of neurons, but in patterns of nerve impulses that crisscross the entire brain in the same way that patterns of laser light interference crisscross the entire area of a piece of film containing a holographic image. In other words, Pribram believes the brain is itself a hologram.

Pribram's theory also explains how the human brain can store so many memories in so little space. It has been estimated that the human brain has the capacity to memorize something on the order of 10 billion bits of information during the average human lifetime (or roughly the same amount of information contained in five sets of the Encyclopaedia Britannica).

Similarly, it has been discovered that in addition to their other capabilities, holograms possess an astounding capacity for information storage--simply by changing the angle at which the two lasers strike a piece of photographic film, it is possible to record many different images on the same surface. It has been demonstrated that one cubic centimeter of film can hold as many as 10 billion bits of information.

Our uncanny ability to quickly retrieve whatever information we need from the enormous store of our memories becomes more understandable if the brain functions according to holographic principles. If a friend asks you to tell him what comes to mind when he says the word "zebra", you do not have to clumsily sort back through some gigantic and cerebral alphabetic file to arrive at an answer. Instead, associations like "striped", "horselike", and "animal native to Africa" all pop into your head instantly.

Indeed, one of the most amazing things about the human thinking process is that every piece of information seems instantly cross- correlated with every other piece of information--another feature intrinsic to the hologram. Because every portion of a hologram is infinitely interconnected with ever other portion, it is perhaps nature's supreme example of a cross-correlated system.

The storage of memory is not the only neurophysiological puzzle that becomes more tractable in light of Pribram's holographic model of the brain. Another is how the brain is able to translate the avalanche of frequencies it receives via the senses (light frequencies, sound frequencies, and so on) into the concrete world of our perceptions. Encoding and decoding frequencies is precisely what a hologram does best. Just as a hologram functions as a sort of lens, a translating device able to convert an apparently meaningless blur of frequencies into a coherent image, Pribram believes the brain also comprises a lens and uses holographic principles to mathematically convert the frequencies it receives through the senses into the inner world of our perceptions.

An impressive body of evidence suggests that the brain uses holographic principles to perform its operations. Pribram's theory, in fact, has gained increasing support among neurophysiologists.

Argentinian-Italian researcher Hugo Zucarelli recently extended the holographic model into the world of acoustic phenomena. Puzzled by the fact that humans can locate the source of sounds without moving their heads, even if they only possess hearing in one ear, Zucarelli discovered that holographic principles can explain this ability.

Zucarelli has also developed the technology of holophonic sound, a recording technique able to reproduce acoustic situations with an almost uncanny realism.

Pribram's belief that our brains mathematically construct "hard" reality by relying on input from a frequency domain has also received a good deal of experimental support.

It has been found that each of our senses is sensitive to a much broader range of frequencies than was previously suspected.

Researchers have discovered, for instance, that our visual systems are sensitive to sound frequencies, that our sense of smell is in part dependent on what are now called "cosmic frequencies", and that even the cells in our bodies are sensitive to a broad range of frequencies. Such findings suggest that it is only in the holographic domain of consciousness that such frequencies are sorted out and divided up into conventional perceptions.

But the most mind-boggling aspect of Pribram's holographic model of the brain is what happens when it is put together with Bohm's theory. For if the concreteness of the world is but a secondary reality and what is "there" is actually a holographic blur of frequencies, and if the brain is also a hologram and only selects some of the frequencies out of this blur and mathematically transforms them into sensory perceptions, what becomes of objective reality?

Put quite simply, it ceases to exist. As the religions of the East have long upheld, the material world is Maya, an illusion, and although we may think we are physical beings moving through a physical world, this too is an illusion.

We are really "receivers" floating through a kaleidoscopic sea of frequency, and what we extract from this sea and transmogrify into physical reality is but one channel from many extracted out of the superhologram.

This striking new picture of reality, the synthesis of Bohm and Pribram's views, has come to be called the holographic paradigm, and although many scientists have greeted it with skepticism, it has galvanized others. A small but growing group of researchers believe it may be the most accurate model of reality science has arrived at thus far. More than that, some believe it may solve some mysteries that have never before been explainable by science and even establish the paranormal as a part of nature.

Numerous researchers, including Bohm and Pribram, have noted that many para-psychological phenomena become much more understandable in terms of the holographic paradigm.

In a universe in which individual brains are actually indivisible portions of the greater hologram and everything is infinitely interconnected, telepathy may merely be the accessing of the holographic level.

It is obviously much easier to understand how information can travel from the mind of individual 'A' to that of individual 'B' at a far distance point and helps to understand a number of unsolved puzzles in psychology. In particular, Grof feels the holographic paradigm offers a model for understanding many of the baffling phenomena experienced by individuals during altered states of consciousness.
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Old 02-12-2011, 02:13 PM   #2
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note this theory is not to suggest that the universe is an artificial created hologram but rather a model to some what explaine the observations of quantum mechanics.
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Old 02-12-2011, 02:17 PM   #3
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more strange quantum mechanics, the double split experiment


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Old 02-12-2011, 02:27 PM   #4
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Excellent post. This door into new quantum info has been opened and it will only be limited by lack of knowledge or ...................................... lack of imagination. Thanks. D.
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Old 02-12-2011, 02:30 PM   #5
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well, with how little we really know, this isnt even entirely impossible.
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Old 02-12-2011, 02:36 PM   #6
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I think it was Heisenberg that said something along the lines, that anyone who thinks they understand quantum mechanics , knows nothing about it at all.

The double split experiment pretty cool tho, hawkings says they are planing on replicating it with a virus.....imagine the implications of that.

There was also an american physicsist, a Mr Tyson, who said that , we (humans) are the result of a universe trying to understand its self.

like life evolved from chemicals/molecules, that evolved from atoms created in stars, that evolved from hydrogen, that evolved from the sub-atomic particles created in the big bang.


ps none of this i present as fact, just find it interesting reading. p
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Old 02-12-2011, 04:49 PM   #7
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Stephen Hawkings intepritation of the double split experiment, taken from the grand design;


Acording to quantum model, however, the partical is said to have no definite position during the time it is between the staring point and end point. Feyman realized one does not have to inteprate that to mean that it takes no path as they travel between source and screen. It could mean that the particles take every possable path connecting those two points. this, feyman asserted, is what makes quantum physics different from newtonian physics. The situation at both slits matters because, rather than following a single definite path, particles take every path, and they take them all simultaineously!......Feyman formulated a scientific expression- the feyman sum over histories....


In the double split experiment feymans ideas mean the particles take the paths that go through through only one slit, or the other; paths that threadthrough the first slit and back out the second slit, and then through the first again, paths that visit the restaurant that serves great curryed shrimp, and the circle jupiter, even paths that cross the universe and back....


It may sound nutty but feymans formulation has proved more usefull than the original one...
Feymans view is crucial in understanding the theorys we will soon present,
imagine a simple process in which a partical begins at A and moves freely. In the newtonian modle that partical will follow a straight line. after a precise time passes we will find the partical at some precise location B along that line.


In Feymans modle a quantum particle samples every path connecting A and B, collecting a number called a phase for each path. That phase represents a cycle of a wave, that is whether the wave is at a crest or trough or some precise location in between. Feymans mathematical prescription for calculating that phase showed that when you add together the waves from all the paths you get the ' probability amplitude' that is the partical, starting at A , will reach B. the square of that probability amplitude the gives the correct probability that the partical will reach B.
The phase that each individual path contributes to to feyman sum (and hence to the probability of A to B)......



Now that we have an understanding of feymans approch to quantum physics, it is time to examine another key quantum principle, the principle that observing a system must alter its course....
According to quantum physics you can not just observe something, that is, quantum physics reconises to observe something you must interact with it.....


Suppose that as before we send a streem of particles toward the barrier in the double-split experiment and collect data on the first million particals to get through. When we plot the number of particles landing at various detection points the data will form the interfearence pattern and when we add the phase assosiated with all the possable paths from a particles starting point A to its direction point B, we will find that the probability we calculate of landing at various points agrees with the data.
Now suppose you repeat this experiment.this time shining lights on the slits so that we know an intermediate point C, through which the partical passes.( c is the position of either one of the slits or the other). This is called the which path information because it tells us wherever each partical went from A to slit 1 to B or from A to slit 2 to B. since we now know what slit each of the particles passed, the paths in our sum for that particle will now include only paths that travel through slit 1, or only paths that travel through slit 2. It will never include both the paths that go through slit 1 and slit 2.
because feyman explained the interferance pattern by saying that paths that go through one slit interfear with paths that go through the other, if you turn a light on to determin which slit the particles pass through, thereby eliminating the other option, you will make the interfearence pattern dissapear........


This idea has important implications for our concept of the past. in newtonian theory the past is assumed to exist as a definite seris of events. .....
But a quantum partical can not be said to have taken a definite path from sourse to screen.quantum physics tells us that no matter how thorough our observations of the present, the unobserved past like the future is indefinite and only exists as a spectum of possibilitys. the universe according to quantum physics has no single past or history.
The fact that the past has no definite form means that observations you make on a system effect in the present effect its past.
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Old 02-12-2011, 05:27 PM   #8
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stephen hawkings intepritation, continued:

Thought up by John Wheeler, called the delayed choice experimen. Schematically, a delayed choice experiment is like the double split experiment we just described, in which you have the option of observing the path that the particle takes, except in the delayed choice experiment you postpone your decision about whether or not to observe the path until just before the particle hits the dectection screen. Delayed choice experiments result in data identical to those we get when we choose to observe (or not to observe) the wich path information by watching the slits them selfs. But in this case the path each partical takes-that is, its past- is determined long after it passed through the slits and presumable had to 'decide' whether to travel through just one slit, which does not produce interfearance, or both slits, which does.

Wheeler even considered a cosmic version of the experiment, in which the particles involved are photons emited by powerful quasars billions of light years away. such light could be split into two paths and refoucused toward the earth by the gravatational lensing of an intervening galaxy.

Though this experiment is beyond reach of current technology, if we could collect enough photons of this light, they ought to form an interference pattern.Yet if we place a device to measure the which path information shortly before detection, that pattern should dissapear. the choice whether to take one or both paths in this case would have been made billions of years ago,before the earth or perhaps even our own sun had formed, and yet with our observation in the laboritory we will be affecting that choice.......


In this chapter we have illustrated quantum physics employing the double split experiment. In what follows we will apply Feymans formulation of quantum mechanics to the universe as a whole.We will see that, like a partical, the universe doesn't have just a single history , but every possable history, each with its own probability, and our observations of its current state affect its past.
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Old 02-12-2011, 05:39 PM   #9
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Interview here on my forum.

http://warringtonmusic.com/forum/vie...80b20b52785c3e
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Old 02-12-2011, 05:52 PM   #10
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There is a thought that i have been grappling with:
does reality create consciousness, i.e. does consciousness have a material base, or does consciousness create reality?
i find i difficult to understand how consciousness can be explained in materialistic terms,
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:17 PM   #11
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Nice to see a 'proper' DIF thread
I read The Holographic Universe. It has some great ideas mixed in with some rather sketchy stuff. But that said, when it has clearly been shown that the universe is fractal, it doesn't stretch the imagination too much to envisage it as a kind of holomovement.
You ask an interesting 'Zen' type question about consciousness creating 'matter' or vice versa. It feels to me that consciousness permeates all 'matter'. Does that mean it creates it? Mmmm If I answered, that would be an opinion. Nothing more or less.
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:21 PM   #12
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i feel in the end it will always be opinion, some things we may never know, but it is fun to speculate.
i like the buddist take on consciousness. the idea of the eternal present.
also thermodynamics says that energy can not be created nor destroyed just recycled so on that i feel that every thing is just forms of energy.
but there seems to be a ghost in the machine of the universe. the observer observing its self perhaps?
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:30 PM   #13
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Quote:
Originally Posted by jon galt View Post
but there seems to be a ghost in the machine of the universe. the observer observing its self perhaps?
It seems to be that way indeed.
That could well lead one to think consciousness creates all this stuff, I imagine being all things, one and whole could get a tad boring shall we say. What better way to alleviate the boredom of singularity than to make this lovely illusion to kick around in?

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Old 02-12-2011, 06:32 PM   #14
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Quote:
Originally Posted by dubmeup View Post
It seems to be that way indeed.
That could well lead one to think consciousness creates all this stuff, I imagine being all things, one and whole could get a tad boring shall we say. What better way to alleviate the boredom of singularity than to make this lovely illusion to kick around in?
i like that idea
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:42 PM   #15
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Quote:
Originally Posted by jon galt View Post
i like that idea
A single united consciousness may choose to create a situation that has the illusion of separation, so that it can experience as many aspects of itself as possible without those 'individual' aspects truly knowing the whole, for no other reason than it got bored. It's an notion that I don't dismiss shall I say
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:48 PM   #16
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Quote:
Originally Posted by dubmeup View Post
A single united consciousness may choose to create a situation that has the illusion of separation, so that it can experience as many aspects of itself as possible without those 'individual' aspects truly knowing the whole, for no other reason than it got bored. It's an notion that I don't dismiss shall I say

my thoughts exactly. like to experience every thing you need to experience both good and evil. extreame happyness and abyss depression. different sides of the same coin. like light and dark you can not have one with out the other. it all relative.i hold the view that consciousness is also evolving , experiencing.
of all my tests in life, i have always wish that i did things differently, perhaps that is the point.
the quote i gave earlyer, that we are a result of a universe trying to understand its self, is by far the best explination that i have ever heard, on why we are here.
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:52 PM   #17
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Quote:
Originally Posted by dubmeup View Post
It seems to be that way indeed.
That could well lead one to think consciousness creates all this stuff, I imagine being all things, one and whole could get a tad boring shall we say. What better way to alleviate the boredom of singularity than to make this lovely illusion to kick around in?
or god could be schizophrenic, multiple personality dissorder,
that what i dont get about religious belife, if god created all , nothing can be seperate, even your mind....we are all just a thought.
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Old 02-12-2011, 06:58 PM   #18
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It seems that although 'separate', our minds are very very similar in this respect .

So 'God' is either a schizophrenic or an MPD sufferer or a bored singularity. We may need more options

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Old 02-12-2011, 07:04 PM   #19
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definitly more opinions! the purpose of this thread is that it is open to any ones intepritation, there is no right or wrong answers here. all opinions welcome
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Old 02-12-2011, 07:35 PM   #20
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Despite it being a theme of the Ickester and also an increasingly well supported 'theory', it seems relatively few either are aware of, or grasp the concepts involved. I've tried talking about such things to my workmates on occasion for example. Usually they just tell me to stop having magic mushrooms for brekkie
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