Ideally, I'd like to think we could bring back the idea of Atlantis, and incorporate water more into our lives through waterfalls and such. I think we've forgotten how vital it is not only to our survival, but our evolution as well.
From the bottom up? From the bottom of the ocean up? Or under the Earth? I think our ancestors might have lived in caves near the ocean, and some went up and some went down, into the water, or earth, that is until they learned to fly and maybe even leave Earth altogether.
I'm happy to hear you share the same love of water. My secret name for humans and alternately aliens is 'Water Babies' . There is not one single element that seems to impart so much natural understanding and beauty as water.
sandra wrote:Well I also believe in deep earth sprits, water spirits as well, along with the rest.
So it kind of made sense how you explained that, there are ones in between just as well.
Loved how you worded that, natural...if anything is natural, it would have to be water.
Ever notice peoples fear of water? Of not being able to see whats beneath or around them? What I understand is, we can be just as much water, as water is.
Life, everlasting life.
Aethra wrote:sandra wrote:Yes, here's an interesting bit for you: "The jellyfish of Turritopsis nutricula has the capability to be immortal, able to revert to the polyp phase of its life cycle under adverse conditions."
http://blogs.discovermagazine.com/disco ... jellyfish/
"The feature of the salamander that attracts most attention is its healing ability: the axolotl does not heal by scarring and is capable of the regeneration of entire lost appendages in a period of months, and, in certain cases, more vital structures. Some have indeed been found restoring the less vital parts of their brains. They can also readily accept transplants from other individuals, including eyes and parts of the brain—restoring these alien organs to full functionality. In some cases, axolotls have been known to repair a damaged limb as well as regenerating an additional one, ending up with an extra appendage that makes them attractive to pet owners as a novelty. In metamorphosed individuals, however, the ability to regenerate is greatly diminished. The axolotl is therefore used as a model for the development of limbs in vertebrates."
The Aquatic Ape hypothesis is from the 1960s and 1970s. Its not altogether wrong, but it is problematic in that there is a lack of fossil evidence, so it needs proving entirely right. I've heard the scientific community often dismisses it because it cause problems with the accepted human family tree, but some scientists are looking at it more, As I pointed out awhile back we've got Woman X in the mix now, and we'll eventually find other things that don't quite fit.
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