Beyond the Fear of Technology

028 Beyond The Fear Of Technology (1)

I’ve felt the threat of technology for many years, in particular machine intelligence. It’s expanding so quickly, and often appears to be driven more by a desire to outdo ourselves than by wisdom or deeply conscious decision-making. There are so many unknown risks associated with extreme technological development, as Elon Musk, Founder and CEO of Tesla and SpaceX, frequently points out.

The possibility of downloading my entire brain to a computer, regulating my emotions with nanobots in my bloodstream, or cloning animals doesn’t appeal to me personally, although I can see why it might to many people. It could solve so many problems.

I also can’t easily welcome the kinds of technological solutions to climate change that could cause totally unforeseen changes in our environment – “solutions” such as putting mirrors in space. Nor the idea of re-engineering our bodies to live forever without giving any thought to our quality of life or consciousness.

On the other hand, being able to travel in space, send my hologram to a meeting in another country, or teleport anywhere in the world certainly appeals to me. Technologies that enable us to eat the highest quality organic food, free us from heavy or dangerous work, and automate repetitive processes also sound beneficial. 

Back in 2004 I learned of a predictive pattern identified by Chinese metaphysical systems, one that I’ve found to be very accurate. According to that pattern, the period we’re in now – from 2004 to 2024 – is relatively conservative, which means that technological development is constrained, even if it doesn’t appear to be. And the period from 2024 to 2044 will be a time of ultra-fast technological development. 

That’s a pretty scary prospect for those of us who care a lot about our collective future. We’re already looking at imminent wide-scale installation of 5G, which appears to carry very significant potential risks to human health. The prevailing philosophy is to test it in action.That’s probably just the beginning of what’s being developed in labs and R&D departments all over the world.

But as I walked along the beach this morning and Niko, my husband, was asking me questions about aging and rejuvenation and longevity, a lightbulb flashed on in my mind. 

There are other new technologies that are also expanding rapidly. They are subtle technologies, or energy/frequency/vibrational technologies. They come in two main forms. 

The first is Inner Technology, or innertech for short. This is the extraordinary capacity human beings have to develop special abilities or superpowers, from healing and psychic abilities all the way to capabilities we don’t know about yet – watching superpower movies can give you some ideas . It has exceptional promise in the areas of health and healing, resolving many human problems, and even has the potential to influence the climate, government, and the collective experience of humanity. 

The other form of subtle technology is seen in ancient structures and artefacts, such as the pyramids, conical stones found all over Southern Africa, sacred geometry, and many other recent discoveries. It’s more and more clear that our modern version of history is very inaccurate, and that ancient civilisations existed on this planet that had access to vastly superior subtle technologies than we now know.

Take the Bosnian Pyramids, which I visited last year. The Sun Pyramid is the largest pyramid in the world, and the oldest by a long way (somewhere between 25,000 and 34,000 years old, according to multiple universities). There are many fascinating aspects of these pyramids (which you can learn more about on Youtube), but one of the most interesting theories is that they were huge energy machines.  

My experience of the Bosnian Pyramid complex (several pyramids and many kilometres of tunnels) is that the energy is extraordinary. There’s a feeling of strength and health and power that I hadn’t experienced before. There’s also a strong sense that they connect in some way with advanced human capacities, but it’s hard to know exactly how without more research.

It seems immensely comforting to me that the highly intelligent, benign, and futuristic subtle technologies will advance at least as quickly as physical technologies. Subtle tech offers enormous hope that humanity can solve problems in ways that uplift all of us, create no victims, and set a tone of wisdom and conscious use of power for our long-term evolution.


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