Secret Symbols of the Rosicrucians from the 16th and 17th Centuries

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Secret Symbols of the Rosicrucians from the 16th and 17th Centuries – from Bibliodyssey

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Time Magazine asks “Was Tim Leary Right?”

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Was Timothy Leary Right? Are psychedelics good for you? – recent Time magazine article about new research in the field of psychedelic therapy.

“Are psychedelics good for you? It’s such a hippie relic of a question that it’s almost embarrassing to ask. But a quiet psychedelic renaissance is beginning […]

Neuro Cards

What do a neurotoxic pufferfish, an iron rod blown by blackpowder thru the brain and skull, a split brain, and an enriched environment neuron all have in common?

You can get them as free .pdfs for printing neuro cards from Accidental Mind.

An Article about Loners

I thought this article was interesting. Isolation is one of the common elements in most kinds of self-development practices, at least at certain stages. And, I think a lot of the people that are attracted to self-development are the introspective types, who are happy enough without being in the centers of groups, enough so that […]

Nice 3D chart of 2000 nearby stars

A flash tool to look up some information about nearby stars.

ExtraSolar – chart of nearby stars, including most of the discovered extrasolar planets.

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1 year 4 months ago

From this article:

His argument is based on the fact that for more than 99 per cent of human evolutionary history, we have lived as hunter-gatherer communities surviving on our wits, leading to big-brained humans. Since the invention of agriculture and cities, however, natural selection on our intellect has effective stopped and mutations have accumulated in the critical “intelligence” genes.

“I would wager that if an average citizen from Athens of 1000BC were to appear suddenly among us, he or she would be among the brightest and most intellectually alive of our colleagues and companions, with a good memory, a broad range of ideas and a clear-sighted view of important issues,” Professor Crabtree says in a provocative paper published in the journal Trends in Genetics.

“Furthermore, I would guess that he or she would be among the most emotionally stable of our friends and colleagues. I would also make this wager for the ancient inhabitants of Africa, Asia, India or the Americas, of perhaps 2,000 to 6,000 years ago,” Professor Crabtree says.

“The basis for my wager comes from new developments in genetics, anthropology, and neurobiology that make a clear prediction that our intellectual and emotional abilities are genetically surprisingly fragile,” he says.


1 year 4 months ago

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