On this website, I talk a lot about the problems with orthodox science. Primarily, I talk about our scientific establishment’s irrational belief in a purely physical, closed universe. This is impossible according to science’s own rule that entropy causes all physical things to fall apart. If our universe is closed and only physical, nothing can get organised, due to entropy, so all life is impossible. Oops. For more on that, please read the first chapter of my book Solving Reality.

I also think that there is a good case that a transmuting aether pervades all of physical reality, one that is acted on by the mind. This is in line with ancient Sanskrit Indian and Ancient Egyptian beliefs and those people really knew their stuff. An active, transmuting aether also fits with quantum physics. It would also explain why entropy didn’t collapse everything into a chaotic mess billions of years ago.Our scientific establishment doesn’t believe that there’s an aether but this error may have come from a simple mistake in a key experiment, a century ago. For more on that, please read my article The Michelson and Morley Mistake.

If there is a transmuting aether, then there’s a good chance that the aether theories of Dr Paul LaViolette are true, known as Sub-Quantum Kinetics. I’ve already discussed these in earlier articles. If they are true, then gravity and charge are related. Gravity is therefore a consequence of charge imbalance. The reason that gravity is so weak, as a force, is because the general matter around us has only the tiniest net charge, since the electrons and protons in atoms are almost equal in number. But, by increasing a charge imbalance, you can alter gravity to the point where you can get anti-gravity. John Searl, Paul Hutchison, T. Townsend Brown, Nikola Tesla and other scientists and engineers spotted this phenomena.

But if all this is true, why aren’t we all zooming around on flying discs?

Need to know

Icon pyramidUnfortunately, it’s a logical inevitability that us common folks will never get to hear about anything important if powerful groups can keep it to themselves. This is a simple consequence of tribal loyalty, combined with militaristic secrecy. Knowledge is Power, as Sir Francis Bacon once said. Us common folks have almost no power, so we therefore know almost nothing important. We usually only learn things that make money for the people in power. This is why we know all about fossil fuel engines, fast food, drugs, sport and quantitative easing but not about psi-powers, UFOs, anti-gravity, other dimensions and aliens. If we follow this logic, then if everyone had anti-gravity craft – a means of transport requiring almost no energy – then this would seriously dent the power-elite’s profits, and their centralised control of resources. It’s therefore logical that we don’t know about it. Q.E.D.

For anyone who balks at the idea of the powerful people keep fundamental technology from us, it’s worth remembering that we were told, in Spring 2020, by our media and senior organisations, that face-masks were a bad idea for stopping Covid-19, even though basic science made it clear they were a good idea. Six months later, we were told that face-masks were a good idea and were, in fact, mandatory for stopping Covid-19. The reason for this turnaround, as explained in a Washington Post article, was that the power-elite wanted to grab all the masks they needed. I think this shows that the willingness of the establishment to lie to the public knows no bounds. Worryingly, we are now faced with a near comprehensive lying system from our mainstream media. No major newspaper or television station contested the ‘masks are a bad idea’ message, as far as I know. We’re on our own, folks.

But it is hard to completely hide a technology, especially if it’s a part of fundamental physics. One moment of clarity would be when it was first discovered, as the people in power wouldn’t understand it’s potential. Logically, for anti-gravity, this could have happened soon after scientists mastered electromagnetism, as the two are linked. Anti-gravity should therefore have been discovered from around 1870 onwards, after James Clerk Maxwell’s and Heinrich Hertz’s work on electromagnetism. One or two clever eccentrics are likely to have spotted the phenomena and developed it before 1900 or so. Since the power-elite wouldn’t have understood the potential for this new discovery, it wouldn’t have been suppressed.

The idea that there was open use of anti-gravity, way back in the 1880’s, seems unbelievably far-fetched, and yet it’s a logically sound scenario. It’s therefore fascinating to note that there’s extensive evidence that anti-gravity craft were flying around the States in the 1890’s. This is now often referred to as the NYMZA group, the Sonora airship club of California and the strange airship sightings. This whole subject is covered very well in the following youtube video:


If anti-gravity is possible, then it’s logical to conclude that us common folk will eventually find out about it. The question is; when? To answer this, it’s worth noting that when anti-gravity does become common knowledge, there will be huge changes. Physics text-books will have to be completely re-written and a lot of Nobel Prizes binned. Also, fossil-fuels will no longer be used for transport. Also, space-travel will becomes easy. These changes are enormous; they would end the power of many people in our world who are currently extremely powerful. It’s therefore likely that anti-gravity will not be known soon. In truth, it’ll probably only be generally known to most of us when civilisation collapses, or when the powerful no longer care what the rest of us think, as in democracy has ended and we’re all slaves.

I’d like to think of a more positive but also realistic scenario for us all discovering anti-gravity… but I can’t. We also don’t have much time, full stop. Climate change is accelerating and it will collapse civilisation by the end of this century, so there’s really not a lot of room to manoeuvre on this matter. If you don’t think that’s true, I definitely recommend the book Climate Wars. Our current climate readings are in line with the worst-case scenarios predicted by scientists decades ago, so there are no grounds for optimism on that one. What we can be optimistic about is the ability for some of us to survive what’s coming. I’d very much like to turn this goal into some form of action. If I had the money, I’d start building a huge, domed farm-habitat the size of Salisbury tomorrow, designed to handle everything that the Earth could throw at it. Hopefully, someone with money will do that soon.