Receptor networks are a complex system of neurons in the brain that control various functions such as perception, memory, and behavior. These networks are made up of different types of receptors, which are specialized proteins on the surface of nerve cells that bind to specific molecules, such as neurotransmitters, hormones, or drugs.
When a neurotransmitter, hormone, or drug binds to a receptor, it triggers a cascade of chemical and electrical events in the neuron that ultimately leads to changes in the activity of the cell. For example, the binding of a neurotransmitter to a receptor can cause the opening or closing of ion channels, leading to changes in the electrical activity of the neuron. This electrical activity can then be transmitted to other neurons, allowing them to communicate with each other and coordinate their activity.
Overall, receptor networks in the brain play a critical role in controlling the brain’s response to different stimuli, and their proper functioning is essential for maintaining normal brain function. Any changes or disruptions in these networks can have significant effects on behavior and perception.
Political manipulation of receptor networks
It is an argument that the default receptor network in humans is a result of political manipulation, specifically by limiting access to the neurotransmitter muscarine. Muscarine is a natural compound that plays a role in the autonomic nervous system, which controls functions such as the focus of the eyes, the sharpness of the brain, and having erections (male/female) that are not under conscious control. By limiting access to muscarine, it is suggested that the receptor networks for other neurotransmitters such as serotonin and dopamine have been manipulated to become dominant, creating a creature that is dependent on these neurotransmitters and is less likely to ‘take a stand’.
The argument is that by limiting access to muscarine, the autonomy of the nervous system has been disrupted, leading to a decrease in muscarine receptors and an increase in receptors for other neurotransmitters such as serotonin and dopamine. This change in the receptor network has led to an over-reliance on these neurotransmitters for maintaining normal brain function, creating a creature that is dependent on them.
It is suggested that this manipulation of the receptor network was politically motivated, as the manipulation of the nervous system through controlled bridges or ion channels between receptor networks can be used to control behavior, perception, and overall mental health. This can be used to create a population that is more easily controlled and manipulated, as individuals with a disrupted muscarine receptor network may be more susceptible to manipulation through other neurotransmitters such as serotonin and dopamine.
We wouldn’t put plants in this light, but our children? Yes we do.
Exposing plants to toxic light, such as the light emitted by TL tubes, can cause them to grow differently than when they are exposed to natural light. This is due to the fact that different types of light have different spectra, and the spectral composition of light can affect the growth and development of plants. For example, studies have shown that exposure to blue light can promote stem elongation and leaf expansion, while exposure to red light can promote flowering and fruiting.
Similarly, exposing human children to toxic light in schools can also have an impact on their growth and development. Artificial light, such as that emitted by TL tubes, can disrupt the circadian rhythm, which is the body’s internal clock that regulates sleep and wakefulness. This can lead to sleep disorders and other health problems, such as depression, diabetes, and cancer.
It can be argued that exposing children to toxic light in schools is done deliberately, as it aligns with the current system’s emphasis on learning to endure boredom. As Friedrich Nietzsche wrote, the current system is built on the idea of “eternal recurrence,” where individuals are taught to endure the same routine and monotony, day in and day out. This repetition can be seen in the daily routine of school, where children spend hours in poorly lit classrooms, staring at screens and memorizing facts. This monotone environment creates autistic people that depend on power structures for their social life.
Exposing children to toxic light in schools can be seen as a tool to keep them in a state of perpetual boredom, which makes them more compliant and easier to control. This is in line with Nietzsche’s critique of the current system, which he argues encourages individuals to conform and suppress their individuality and creativity.
Cognitive dissonance and normalcy bias
So when you ask a model civilian why he wants to put the brain of the child he loves so much in a constant bombardment of toxic light you get no answer at all. Why? This is surely one of the most bizar aspects of modern humans. Cognitive dissonance is the mental discomfort or psychological stress that a person feels when they are confronted with information that contradicts their beliefs or values. In this case, the person may love their child and want to provide them with the best possible education, but at the same time, they may be unaware of the potential negative effects of exposing children to toxic light in schools.
Another psychological concept that could be used to explain this phenomenon is the concept of social influence. Social influence refers to the ways in which individuals’ thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are influenced by others. In this case, the individual may be influenced by societal norms and expectations surrounding education, such as the idea that spending long hours in school is necessary for success. They may also be influenced by authority figures, such as teachers and administrators, who may not have the same concerns about the effects of toxic light.
Additionally, the concept of normalcy bias can also be used to explain this phenomenon. Normalcy bias refers to the tendency of people to underestimate or ignore the potential effects of a disaster or crisis, because it has not happened before or it is perceived as unlikely. In this case, the individual may not see the exposure to toxic light in schools as a problem because it is a common practice and they may not have seen any immediate negative effects.
In summary, this phenomenon can be explained through a combination of cognitive dissonance, social influence, and normalcy bias, which are all psychological concepts that can influence an individual’s thoughts, feelings and behaviors, making them unaware or unwilling to question the practice of exposing children to toxic light in schools.
TL light is political choice
Using TL lights in schools can be seen as a political choice because it has the potential to manipulate the brain into an “autistic mode” that makes individuals dependent on drugs that are provided by the system. The term “autistic mode” refers to a state of mind characterized by a lack of social interaction, communication difficulties, and repetitive behaviors. This state of mind is associated with the disorder autism, but it is important to note that the use of this term in this context is not a scientifically accurate representation of the disorder.
Exposure to artificial light, such as that emitted by TL tubes, can disrupt the circadian rhythm, which is the body’s internal clock that regulates sleep and wakefulness. This disruption can lead to sleep disorders and other health problems, such as depression, diabetes, and cancer. It can also affect the release of neurotransmitters, such as serotonin and dopamine, which are essential for regulating mood and behavior.
TL light cannot replace natural light. If we look at the exponential growth of mental disease in our society I have yet to see the first person actually connecting this with forcing people to sit in TL light for 20 years of their life. Why? Where are all of these ‘think outside the box coaches’ when we really need them?
This disruption of the circadian rhythm and neurotransmitters can lead to a dependency on drugs that are provided by the system, such as antidepressants and stimulants, to regulate mood and behavior. This creates a dependency on the system for maintaining normal brain function, which can be seen as a political choice because it makes individuals more compliant and easier to control.
Martijn Benders, 12-01-2023