Have you ever felt like being depleted of energy when with a person? A bad vibe often surrounds this experience.
According to science, everything is energy and humans are no exception to this rule. In other words, people are also subject to energy transformations.
The University of Bielefeld, Germany carried out research showing that plants can absorb energy from other plants. The study, led by the German biologist Olaf Kruse, examined energy behavior in algae, particularly in Chlamydomonas reinhardtii. The results, published on Naturesite.com, revealed that this plant has another source of energy in addition to photosynthesis – energy absorbed from other algae.
The science that studies energy behavior in living things is called bioenergetics.
According to Olivia Bader-Lee, a physician and therapist, who followed the results of this investigation, our bodies behave like sponges, absorbing energy that surrounds us. “This is exactly why there are people who feel uncomfortable when they are in a certain group with a mixture of energy and emotions.”
She explains, “The human body is very similar to a plant that sucks, absorbs the energy needed to feed your emotional state, and can energize the cells and increase the amount of cortisol and catabolize, feed the cells depending on the emotional need.”
This is a major reason why people are subject to mood swings making them feel nervous, stressed, angry, anxious, sad, but also happy, optimistic and amused.
As reported by Bader-Lee, man has lost this important connection with nature over the centuries. She also believes that this exchange of energy could be extremely beneficial for humanity in general.
Taken that a spirit is also energy, paranormal phenomena are nothing but expressions of different energies.
Despite the fact that every ancient nation was well aware of this phenomenon, science has somehow chosen to ignore the issue. There is barely a handful of scientists at present who can tackle this issue, with the majority of their fellow colleagues still ignoring it for fear of criticism and rejection by the scientific community.