Yawning Is Acceleration
Yawning is “above” arm and leg movements.
So is vocalization, swallowing, sucking, sneezing, and drooling.
If you yawn and the person next to you sneezes, notify David Icke as soon as possible.
Constant velocity in the same direction means no acceleration.
Velocity changes when you put the pedal to the metal — acceleration.
It doesn’t matter which pedal — gas pedal or brake pedal.
Acceleration is also involved when you turn the steering wheel either to the left or right — or your neck, torso, legs, or feet, as the case (yes no) may be.
That’s why yawning occurs more frequently …
1) during the first hour out of bed
2) during the final hour before bed
3) during the hour before eating
4) during the hour after eating
5) during the hour before an athletic event
6) during the hour after an athletic event
Acceleration is the rate of change of velocity.
According to the Kit Carson of the Aquarian Age (Adano Ley) …
“Thinking of metaphysical as accelerated physical rather than beyond or even invisible physical helps us to incorporate it into our Western scientific worldview. Higher vibratory states are just as real even though they may not be perceptible with the five senses.”
Maria Konnikova (“The Surprising Science of Yawning,” The New Yorker, Apr. 14, 2014) wrote …
“In 1923, Sir Francis Walshe, a British neurologist, noticed something interesting while testing the reflexes of patients who were paralyzed on one side of their bodies. When they yawned, they would spontaneously regain their motor functions. In case after case, the same thing happened; it was as if, for the six or so seconds the yawn lasted, the patients were no longer paralyzed. What’s more, Walshe reported that some of his patients had noticed ‘that when the fingers are extended and abducted during a yawn, they are able to flex and extend them rapidly, a thing they were unable to do at any other time. Indeed, one man added that he always waited for a yawn so that he might exercise his fingers in this way.'”