Time Travel has to be "Out of body experience"

  • Thread starter Thread starter Guest
  • Start date Start date


Time Travel has to be \"Out of body experience\"

When I was very young, 8-11 years old, I had, or "remembered" many more vivid dreams. One dream had a setting (took place) many years ahead of 1963...year of dream. I was on a date, going to a prom, pulled car up to a building that was round, glass foyer(entrance) was round, and building had a white dome on top. Prom was held in gym just connected to right side of modern dome building. JUMP ahead to 1969 and I first say an artist drawing of the new Halls High School. WAS identical in exact detail to the dream. Three years later, had prom date, parking lot was in front of new building...the prom was held in the older gymnasium connected to the RIGHT of the new round high school..
RE: Time Travel has to be \"Out of body experience\"

There is a theory that deja-vu is simply a nerve or series of nerves splitting in your brain, causing the sensation of experiencing the situation twice. Perhaps during (but probably after) those two events and nerve in your brain split containing pieces of that day. Since you couldn't have experienced the same situation twice at the same time, you "misplaced" it as a dream.
Just a suggestion. I am no biochemist, but i definitly don't buy into astral travel.
RE: Time Travel has to be \"Out of body experience\"

Just the other day while splitting firewood, I noticed that occationally one piece would land in 1994 an the other would flipp way forward into 2005.

However after consulting with a local physics professor and being informed that such things were impossible, I had no further problems.

Another thought, do you suppose that if deja-vu can split brain cells, it could split wood to?
RE: Time Travel has to be \"Out of body experience\"


"Time travel has to be an OUT OF BODY EXPERIENCE."


What else could it be?
RE: Time Travel has to be \"Out of body experience\"

The think he experimented in his dream is a Deja vu. it commonly can be confused with a OBE.