Time by definition is the continued sequence of existence and events that occurs in an apparently irreversible succession from the past, through the present, into the future. It is a component quantity of various measurements used to sequence events, to compare the duration of events or the intervals between them, and to quantify rates of change of quantities in material reality or in the conscious experience.


For centuries, scientists catalogued time as a linear experience based on the belief that the entirety of the universe was of a material nature, which decayed with time. However, our understanding of time has evolved and we now know that our perspective of space/time awareness is relative to the wavelengths, vibration, and frequency in which energy moves, which can be independent of the speed of light that remains a fixed value. This helps us understand time as a non-linear experience. Time would appear fixed and unfixed simultaneously. While contradictory, both are observed as true.

We contemplate two contradictory aspects of awareness that also pertain to time, but especially through the lenses of consciousness and evolution. As we evolve and merge our super consciousness, higher consciousness, and material consciousness together, we begin to observe things that were once unobservable; which lends the question, were we just unaware of these things that were always there, or, are they now there because we have the ability to observe them?


This brings us to a Quantum Theory premise. In a study reported in the February 26 issue of Nature (Vol. 391, pp. 871-874), researchers at the Weizmann Institute of Science have now conducted a highly controlled experiment demonstrating how a beam of electrons is affected by the act of being observed. The experiment revealed that the greater the amount of “watching,” the greater the observer’s influence on what actually takes place.

According to an article in Science Daily, The research team headed by Prof. Mordehai Heiblum, included Ph.D. student Eyal Buks, Dr. Ralph Schuster, Dr. Diana Mahalu and Dr. Vladimir Umansky. The scientists, members of the Condensed Matter Physics Department, work at the Institute’s Joseph H. and Belle R. Braun Center for Submicron Research.

When a quantum “observer” is watching, Quantum mechanics states that particles can also behave as waves. When behaving as waves, they can simultaneously pass through several openings in a barrier and then meet again at the other side of the barrier. This “meeting” is known as interference. This was documented with the double-slit experiment.

Strange as it may sound, interference can only occur when no one is watching. Once an observer begins to watch the particles going through the openings, the picture changes dramatically: if a particle can be seen going through one opening, then it’s clear it didn’t go through another. In other words, when under observation, electrons are being “forced” to behave like particles and not like waves. Thus, the mere act of observation affects the experimental findings.


Now that we are so interconnected to one another by information technology, as well as aligned intention as a collective, something bigger has been taking place that has created shifts, rifts, and changes in our material world. We are piercing the veil, and influencing the way we interact with time in general, both as a collective and individually. Our thoughts and intentions shape our material reality and it has come to light that something unexpected has been set in motion. Time is changing. Time may in fact, be unraveling, overlapping, and looping at record rates now. This has breached the barrier into our physical material world.


Reports are coming through of what we call “Duplicate Entanglement”. Words, statements, objects, and even events are duplicating back-to-back as if by some performance of repeat. For example, you could go outside to collect your mail and see a white truck drive by your house. You notice the truck because it has a red sticker on the side panel. Seconds later, another white truck drives by in the exact same manner, also decorated with a red sticker, but the driver is different. Or let’s say a call comes in from a friend who talks about going to buy a black dress. And then while on the phone, you get a text from someone else talking about buying a black dress. Different than Telepathic Coherence where two people share the same thoughts and ideas, these two people are not connected to each other to share the same thought. They don’t know each other. There is no link or common denominator than you, and you weren’t thinking at all about a black dress. There is no opportunity of flow of thought from one person to the other.

Another example would be looking for a movie to watch on paid streaming service. You find one about a girl who rescues a dolphin. It starts to bore you about 15 minutes in so you stop the movie and browse for a new one. This time, you find one about a woman who find her true love in Paris. You turn it on and all of a sudden, you see a scene about the woman reliving her youth as a dolphin rescuer, which leads her on an adventure to find magic in a mundane world. While the two movies would appear completely different, there is a very detailed duplication of something specific within them. You learn none of the actors from the two movies are the same. None of the directors, producers, or even studios are the same. They are filmed in different parts of the world, 5 years apart.


Another example of duplicate entanglement is a little stranger. You could be looking down at your keyring and notice you have two exact copies of the same key. Yet you know you never made a copy. Later on, you go to show someone the keys and discover you do still only have the one key. Or you could go to the cabinet to look for your favorite mug and discover it missing. You know you had just washed it the day before but it’s gone! Hours go by, and you go back to the cabinet for something else, only to notice that not only is your mug there, but there are two of them instead of one! You end up using the one mug, and later on after washing it you place it back up in the cabinet to see that the second mug is gone.

A rarer example of cloning happens when we encounter an exact version of ourselves, who is there and then suddenly gone.

Sometimes when someone runs into themselves from a parallel reality or duplicate timeline, they will see glimpses of themselves doing the same exact mundane things just seconds before or after they actually do them. This can sometimes be interpreted as a De Ja Vu’ experience where we feel as though we’ve done something before, or a feeling of familiarity before we visit a new place we’ve never been. But cloning goes deeper than that.

We could be next in line to order coffee and the person in front of us is the same height, has their hair exactly the same, and appears to be wearing the same clothes. They even order the same thing you want. When it’s your turn to order, you look over to find where that person went, to compare if their face could look like you too since you only saw them from behind, but you can’t find them. And the barista at the counter doesn’t recall them.

You could also get up in the middle of the night to use the bathroom and discover you aren’t alone. You could swear when you turned the light on, you could see yourself standing in front of the mirror but you quickly realize you aren’t far enough into the bathroom yet to be facing the mirror like that. Just split moments pass between what you saw, and you actually being in front of the mirror. You dismiss it as just being tired but then when you turn out the lights to go back to bed, you feel like you are about to bump into something. It feels like another person, and you catch glimpses of the same clothes you’re already wearing. Did you bump into yourself or a cloned version of you from a parallel timeline who’s now on your timeline?


The Doppelganger Effect can occur either by our own observation or by 3rd party observation that is reported back to us. For example, we could be walking down a crowded street and bump into someone. When we look back to say excuse me or acknowledge the person, they’re gone. But just before they disappeared, we could have sworn they looked exactly like us. Perhaps they even wore the same clothing too. We could also meet someone new who looks, acts, and dresses like we do. We discover they have our exact attributes, personality traits, life goals, and even little quirks. They are a carbon copy of us up to a certain point. Like twins, there are some small differences. Maybe the other person has darker hair or maybe they are just a little older or younger than we are. It would appear that they are us, but from a different time and place.

Years ago, a young man found a photograph online that he could have sworn was himself but it would have been impossible. However, every single feature of the man in the photographed mirrored him down to the color of his eyes, smile, and even small little dimple on one cheek. Everything was exactly the same except the age. The man in the photograph appeared to be a few years older.


Micro time loops happen as a result of glitches in the Matrix in which we experience a repeat or flip flop in a sequence of events which are mostly so small and mundane, they are nearly impossible to predict or record as they are happening.

For example, we could walk into the kitchen to look down and see food left in the dog food bowl. We put a couple dishes in the sink, go to the dining table to grab something, come back into the kitchen, and see that the food in the dog bowl is suddenly gone. Although we don’t see the dog, we think maybe she darted in there quickly to finish her food. No matter, we continue on and do some light housework. Not even ten minutes go by and we enter the kitchen again. This time when we look down at the dog food bowl, we see that the dog food is back in the bowl just like it was before.

Or let’s say we go into our bathroom and see a pair of shorts hanging on the towel rack. We think to ourselves how we should grab those and put them back in our dresser drawer with the rest of our shorts since they’re still clean. We don’t have time for that though, so we head into our bedroom to grab something else and that is when we see those same pair of shorts laying on the pile of clothes by the bed that aren’t dirty but have already been worn a time or two. We know we didn’t move them from the bathroom but there they are, sitting with the other clothes that are ready to be hung back up or put in drawers. We leave the clothes where they are and later on when we return to the same bathroom, we see that the pair of shorts are there again, hanging exactly where they were on the towel rack from before!

Another anomaly occurs with jewelry. Let’s say we take off our ring to do the dishes and we set it on the window sill like normal so it doesn’t get dingy. We wash the dishes and go to reach for the ring, but it’s gone! We spend an hour retracing our steps, only to go back to the beginning and discover our ring back on the window sill where we had originally left it. This type of time looping affects only one particular thing, while the rest of the physical environment remains uninterrupted. This type of phenomenon has been given the name, Aportation, which describes objects being moved from one location to another without anyone or anything being responsible for moving it. The extension of this phenomenon however, includes objects moving through time and back again in which they are returned in the same configuration and location they were originally. This phenomenon has also been attributed to mythological stories about the Fae from a nature dimension stealing shiny objects and then returning them at a later point in time.

Other micro time loops can be reported with wildlife or pets. We may be sitting on the couch watching television and hear the clickity clack of the dog’s toenails on the floor behind us. We notice it and go to greet the dog, only to discover it’s not behind us, but rather just now walking towards the same spot on the floor we thought there were already at. This is a type of time looping in which the audible portion of the action is experienced prematurely, but then duplicates in real time in the correct order once the action occurs. Similar to how there can be discrepancies in the syncing up of audio to video recordings when they’re played back, the audio can be either too early or too late in relation to the video portion. A mismatch occurs but eventually corrects itself.

Premonitions can occur in this way, but the difference between a time loop and premonitions are in the exactness. Premonitions tend to have soft edges, which means there are minute differences and shifting flows of sequences as events unfold that differ from the actual event that happens later on. With time loops however, they are exact replicas on top of each other, as if an event is recorded and played back to us.


Time paradoxes vary significantly from situation to situation. But a common component of the paradox happens when a sequence of events is remembered out of order, yet all of the details remain clear and unchanging. An example would be recalling watching a film at the age of 12, but the film didn’t come out until you were 15. You know you were 12 because you best friend was with you and they report the same memory. Yet, the IMBD and all associated media catalogues the movie 3 years later than you remember watching it. Time somehow jumped. Yet the events remained unaltered.

People often report paradoxes and time jumps while driving, especially on trips they’ve taken numerous times. A normal 3-hour trip suddenly takes 2 hours to arrive at the destination, despite no apparent changes in speed, weather, or route. The same can be said for lengthier travel times too where a typical 3-hour trip takes 4 or 5 hours, yet the driver does nothing different and doesn’t experience any apparent delays or interruptions while driving.

Paradoxes also happen when two sequences happening at the same time, but in completely different locations in different ways, cannot be reconciled by a linear time log. An example would be having a childhood memory of living in one town at the age of 5, but also remembering living in a different town at the age of 5. The two realities cannot coexist on the same timeline but sometimes they will intersect and merge, which gives us access to the core memories of living in both timelines, experiencing life as the same person but in two realities. The best way to validate this occurrence is by comparison with a 3rd party that may have been there too.

I have said many times that time is the only currency we cannot get back once it is spent. Or can we?

©Debbie Edwards

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