3 Ways to Sense Other Dimensions

Regina Clarke
7 min readNov 26, 2020
Accessing alternate dimensions
95C from Pixabay

If you think you cannot access other dimensions, I can tell you with absolute certainty you can — if you want to. That may make it sound as if you are simply indulging in your imagination, but what is imagination, after all?

“Imagination,” Einstein said, “is more important than knowledge.” Put another way: the ability to visualize beyond our limited 3-D perception is more important than scientific proof.

Not everyone can swallow that idea. We are a culture founded on the belief only the material reality exists.

We believe if something cannot be proven scientifically, it is not real.

Mind you, it is scientists who claim that as fact with a rigid absolutism, and we have been following along with their idea like lemmings heading for the cliff that drops into the sea.

The sea, you see, is the 5th dimension, and the 6th, and the 7th, and more. Even the physicists confess that they believe other dimensions are out there and our only problem is we don’t know how to reach them. They suggest there is an infinite grid of dimensions, possibly part of the design of the universe. Well, a rocket ship won’t help us find those— no matter how sophisticated it is. Even a wormhole takes time.

One of the missions of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the behemoth accelerator straddling the French-Swiss border, has been to test the possibility of unseen extra dimensions . Since the discovery of the Higgs Boson in 2012, completing the Standard Model of particle physics, the idea of looking at such extensions has become more central.”

But imagination takes no time at all, and who is to say when we travel in it, it is any less valid than the material path? In fact, there are theories that suggest our material world is an illusion. Alas, for the scientists, and by association, us, everything has to be proven in 3-D terms first before they (we) will believe it.

What Is This Thing Called Proof?

What is this “proof” scientists cling to — that they feel such proprietary ownership toward? Can they “prove” proof is essential for comprehending the whole truth?

--

--

Regina Clarke

Storyteller and dreamer. I write about the English language, being human, the magic of life, and metaphysics. Ph.D. in English Literature. www.regina-clarke.com