Black Holes

Sometimes, we all have found ourselves ask some questions like: “Gee, time passed so quick…” or “Today times drags on…” or “Have I not been here before?” “Have we met before?” Not to forget the déjà vue. And the list goes on: “Gee, I feel exhausted, heavy, all appears difficult today.” Alternatively: “All is working like a breeze.”

Usually, we leave such situations as they are. All we do is express our experience with a sense of surprise often only to ourselves. What is this about? At those times, something is different from normal, not fulfilling our normal expectations of life, its progression and characteristics.

Have you ever wondered why we accept such unusual events and go on with life, rather than exploring what is behind them? I am part of a group, where we talk about the peculiar experiences we have.

Occasionally, we find that some of us shared the same or similar experiences at approximately the same time. This happened recently, during the days leading up to a total lunar eclipse on Saturday, 4th of April, 2015.

I firmly believe that we share many of these phenomena and if we would talk about them, openly, could find explanations. For some reason, we carelessly brush away Why? Fear of being ridiculed, singled out and considered being odd.

Why we talk about Black Holes?

The world loves to talk about Black Holes as if they are as normal and common as eggs. Why? So far, Black Hole is a name for a phenomenon we can only observe to some degree.

Looking through a telescope, we see an area of darkness, while all around the image is sprinkled with stars and things. This is all we know. The rest is speculation; all we have are some hypothesises (speculations) of several publicity (and money) hungry scientists.

Why is this topic so popular? It is a subject, which disguises and removes us from the real problems of life, living conditions and our planet. It does not hurt anybody to talk about it, without rocking the boat. Some may even consider themselves smart.

It is fashionable to talk about Black Holes, parroting what those scientists told us. They made us behave like this at school. Someone, who could repeat what had been said at the right time, was called intelligent and earned high marks. Talking about Black Holes is as valuable as talking about yesterday’s weather.

Sometimes, when people talk about something in an overly fashionable and trendy way, the topic was often instigated by the media with the sole purpose to sell their paper.

In German, this is called the sour duck season. Allow me to explain: A newspaper duck is an information, which has been revealed to be wrong after it had been published. The editor took the risk to publish a more or less validated drama for various reasons.

During times when no worthwhile dramas happen in the world when times turn sour for the newspapers, it’s the ducks are so evident and frequent they turn sour. The show must go in for the sake of selling the paper or to divert people’s attention away from a crucial situation.

How do they get away with this? There is a proverb: “Who cares about the news (a modified version of: “the weather”) of yesterday?” If someone does, it would be a minute minority who can be easily shouted down with the next drama, may it be artificial or only daunting, or a blown up minor incidence.

What do Black Holes do?

Apparently, they are trumpet-shaped configurations of highly increased gravitation. The gravitational force field is so high that it absorbs all the light in its vicinity. ‘All the light’ is a gross overstatement.

We could only say: “Light within the visual range of human beings.” Finally, it is a hypothesis, a so-called plausible explanation, plausible to egocentric scientists.

Remember, we (human beings on planet Earth) can’t see light on its travel, and we have no instruments capable of making travelling light visible so we cannot verify that the light is drawn into the Black Hole.

We can only see light’s reflection from a surface dense enough so that it can reflect. Surfaces, which are not dense enough, we can’t see. Invisibility exists only with added the qualifier: “for the human eye”, but that’s another topic, which I have touched on in my paper Busy Bees.

Scientists say, since all light gets absorbed in the Black Hole, there is no reflection. This is overstating the simplest fact of seeing. Seeing is the majority of our sensory intake (80%), among all the colours we see, one we call black.

Other mammals see different ranges of visible light. Their spectrum of vision is mainly extended into the infrared. For extra-terrestrials such as insects and fish, seeing is quite a different kettle of fish.


Absorption of light is an effect, which is extremely common. It is the reason for us seeing colours. Light coming from the sun is generally white light, more or less. In optics, the expression white light is light of white colour, which contains all frequencies of the visible spectrum at equal amounts.

When we see a colour, red, green, or any, it is this part of the spectrum, which is not absorbed, but reflected by a surface, such as petals of a flower, leaves, metals and minerals, television screens and traffic signs.

The experience of the reflected light (its vibrations) occurs after it has been taken in by the eyes and processed in the brain when it seems to us as if being projected on a virtual screen. We are not aware of the distance between this virtual screen and the real thing, but we trust firmly that what we see is REALITY.

The symptom of colour blindness or partial colour blindness occurs either as a defect in the eyes, nerves (the dendrites or axons) or the brain function.

Obsessed with Black Holes?

Why are we? What we can observe here is the application and efficacy of an old marketing trick. This is how it works from the marketing person’s view: ‘First, you create rapport. Then you tell your target something they know, and you both agree, and you emphasise this moment by celebrating your agreement. This makes them trust you.’

This is why they ask you for your profession because there, you are the expert and can validate correctness with pride. If they don’t know anything about your profession, they draw you into sports or politics, always probing.

It does not matter to them at all what they talk about. They are attached to nothing. While they are eagerly fishing for agreements and yeses, their only intention is to make you trust them. Soon you are lulled into believing them.

How do they know that you are tender? Almost abruptly they stop leading the conversation. Like most people, you feel uncomfortable with silence, and you begin volunteering information to get the conversation going.

The more personal the information, the more they have you. Now is the time when they tell you something you don’t know. You feel relief that they talk again, no matter what it is, your guards are down.

You either trust them, thinking: “He has spoken the truth so far, why would he suddenly tell me something untrue? It’s his field, of course, he would know more than I.” Or: “I don’t want to embarrass myself by asking questions or proof of correctness, which appears so blatantly obvious to him.” And: “I want to avoid the dreaded silence at all cost.”

Got you. And eventually, you sign on the dotted line.

That’s why we are obsessed with Black Holes. We have been lured into it, and even if we doubt, we won’t admit it.

What do we know about Black Holes?

Even, I subscribe to little, what has been promoted as truth (?), I surely can appreciate some speculations and play with them. It is fun, doesn’t hurt anyone, and they are so far away (the Black Holes). Since the topic is so popular, you will all know, what I am talking about.

Let’s summarise:
1. We know, what they tell us, is all speculation
2. We want to play
3. They say the holes are caused by fields of high gravity
4. We know, gravity and time are inversely related, see my paper on Time and Gravity 
5. We know, we have no idea what electricity, magnetism and gravity is.

What could this knowledge be useful for? To elaborate on this question, I will return to the opening paragraph, several times:  Sometimes, we all have found ourselves ask the questions: “Gee, time passed so quick…” or “Today times drags on…”

Little Grey Holes

I suggest: ‘The existence of gravity formations like the Black Holes is more common than we think.’ In comparison with normal gravity, some have increased gravity and some decreased. They are not as strong, as the big ones out there, and their gravity would vary only to some degree, I don’t call them Black Holes but Grey Holes.

Why would we not see them? We do, but because they are so common and accepted, we don’t see them. When we are near one or several, those with stronger gravity, make us see a grey day and time drags on. Near a gravity formation with less gravity, time passes quickly, we see a bright day.

Imagine, they would be quite small (size of a car or a soccer ball) and all around us.


Here are other examples of how we experience Grey Holes:  “Have I not been here before? Have we met before?” Not to forget the déjà vue.

Stronger fields could suck us in, and we may fall into a parallel universe, which could be slightly out of synch with this one, faster or slower. A short note on the side: ‘I have been aware of a faint sense of perturbation just before the moment of asking these questions.’

Do we ever return to the one we came from? I don’t know, it would not matter to us because we would not know. However, we are all aware of the question asked among friends: “Have you seen Fred / Mary, lately?” “No, I wonder what happened to him/her?”


Here, are some more samples of other expressions: “Gee, I feel exhausted, heavy, all appears difficult today.” Or “All is working like a breeze.”

Again, I would suggest, when we are near a hole with lower gravity, all is like a dance, so easy. And sometimes life can be such a drag. You know what this would be caused by.


The list goes on: “I honestly did not see/hear you, …I must have been in another world … I was worlds/miles away.” “I was beside myself.” “This is out of this world.”

You are getting the gist. We use these expressions in different contexts, and they mean something else. I suggest: ‘The meaning of these expressions is as literal as they are.’ I say: You were worlds away.


All the above experiences have something in common. They all talk about this other place and a sudden shift in time and/or space.

Grey Holes exist, definitely all around us and in high quantities. They have been around since ever, this is why we are so used to them, like to the air we breathe. We are not looking for explanations.

Being more conscious and aware will easily demonstrate this fact to you. This also explains why we accept Black Holes so readily: ‘Because in their diminished form they have been around us and have affected us and our life’s since humans existed.’

We regularly move between dimensions (parallel universes). Our perception is too slow to notice the shift and our mind does not consider those traverses and filters them out. They are not important because they are normal.

Why do we comment on those shifts, sometimes? Here is my thought: Today, we all know about synchronisation. Mobile phones and computers and other data-holding devices can synchronise their data banks so that the information stored is identical.

But, sometimes, glitches occur. These are times when we notice the shifts. We cover them up with expressions of surprise, but without any sense of alert.

Therefore, really, no need to worry. All has changed is, from now on you are informed. No need to thank me.


Wolfgang Köhler
20 April 2015

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