Understand the Impossible

Understand the Impossible

The same technology that has allowed us to observe physical evidence that supports the 

existence of atoms is now helping the team of progressive researchers of TTSA’s ADAM project to analyze and hopefully replicate some fascinating technology in hopes of vastly improving the 

quality of life on Earth. While it might be difficult to understand, that doesn’t mean that there aren’t other people in the world who do understand.

 

Moving from doubt to consideration takes psychological strength – strength to challenge any obstacle of fear that might stand in the way, like the stigma for example. Perhaps fear of ridicule is greater than fear of isolation. Many people have doubts before they see evidence that defies explanation.

 

Además, acabamos de ver que algunas cosas no tienen sentido (Moreover, we just saw that 

some things don’t make sense); however, that’s not to say they are impossible. As Steve Justice has said, “The impossible is just something you don’t understand yet.” I have been learning 

French and American Sign Language on my own for two years. Some things I didn’t 

understand before are easily understood now. 

 

To connect the dots into one big picture – Humanity has grown exponentially over the 

past 30 years, but we cannot afford rest in the pride of yesterday’s understanding. We 

cannot afford to let fear of the unknown impede the discoveries that will ultimately save us. 

It might seem as strange as foreign language, but you can learn anything if you try.

 

Be encouraged! 

 

To Each His Own Big Picture 

 

In February of 2018 I had the privilege of visiting the Louvre museum in Paris and did you 

know that the Mona Lisa’s stellar reputation is much bigger than the actual painting? I was 

a little shocked (all pun intended). I made my way through the crowd, wiggling my way 

towards the front to take a selfie with the lovely lady. 

 

But right in front of the Mona Lisa is ginormous painting called Wedding at Cana by Paolo 

Veronese. It takes up most of the wall and it’s so big there is no way you can miss it. But, a 

lot of people do. All of their attention is focused on the little painting. Granted, it is a 

masterpiece made by a master artist. But there is this huge picture right in front of the little 

picture! I know the little picture is an incredibly cool and detailed statement of the times. 

Plus, just think of all of the funny selfies you can take with the Mona Lisa…but there is 

more. Much more: artistic style, a secret relationship, a painting beneath the surface 

painting, the fact that she’s smiling, the fact that she’s not smiling, & the list goes on and on. 

If you aren’t concerned with the big picture, that’s ok. But please, don’t criticize or ridicule 

those who are. 

 

However, the Veronese painting is so incredibly big it cannot be denied. To say it doesn’t 

exist would be ridiculous. Of course it exists. 

 

At a recent speaking engagement,, news reporter and radio host, George Knapp, said the 

purpose of his research along with documentary filmmaker, Jeremy Corbell, is to 

“investigate the unexplained” rather than attempting to explain the uninvestigated. 

I challenge you to do the same, respectfully asking the question, “What if I’m wrong?”

 

Moving from doubt to consideration takes psychological strength – strength to challenge any obstacle of fear such as the stigma that exists against anyone who dares question if we are alone or not in the universe. We cannot afford to let fear of the unknown impede the discoveries that will ensure domestic tranquility for the entire planet. 

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