33 - Do Aliens Sleep?

The Haven aliens described by Alec Newald say they don’t sleep like we do. Instead they use wireless, negative-cycle technology that renews their energy, thus avoiding the need for sleep. Numerous alien populations report the ability to do so.


Phillip Krapf writes that Verdants,

“consider sleep an abbreviated form of death and a waste of time. Through technology, they eliminated the need for sleep millions of years earlier.”

Verdants do rest, however. (The Contact Has Begun, p. 99) None of the aliens I’ve interacted with say they sleep, although they rest at intervals.

There are differences between humans who sleep and aliens who don't. Imagine how it would be to go without dreams, without the softening of attitude and concern that occurs during a sleep cycle. Haven aliens said they rest for about an hour each day, but they don't slip from waking consciousness. The fact that we sleep raises questions about human psychology.

Because we sleep, part of our awareness may be dimensioned in ways that we don't consciously recall, due to the fact that we slip into extremely low frequency brain wavelengths (e.l.f.) during sleep. E.l.f. waves can penetrate seemingly solid objects, so it's possible that when we sleep, we resonate in a kind of psychic commonality. If such is the case, sleep provides a different kind of reality check.


Deep sleep allows us to start each day with a renewed sense of possibility. On the other hand, sleep makes us forget subjects that aliens might not want to put out of mind.

Given that life without sleep is more efficient, many aliens probably prefer it. From our perspective, alien life without sleep seems strange - an uninterrupted continuous present without rejuvenation. Intrusive psychological conditioning could seem more pervasive. Aliens have suggested that humans tend to end important thoughts and internalize unresolved conflicts during sleep, while aliens are forced to come to terms with similar thoughts.


Aliens may think that fear and illusion in dreams pose obstacles to clear-headed understanding and humility.

The same attitudes may apply to life in utero, also. While in utero, humans float in a mother’s loving darkness, while abductees report having seen human and alien hybrids immersed in transparent, fabricated containers for most of the gestation period. Using psychotronic technology, aliens like those of the IFSP probably begin to psychologically condition embryos during gestation. In other words, the normal human antescedant of sleep - dark immersion in the womb - scarcely exists for some aliens.

Instead, they reportedly float in transparent containers placed in softly lit rooms.


They can be conditioned with psychotronic, mind-activating technology before birth. As soon as their eyes form while floating in nutrient fluids, they may begin to see the external environment. To humans, that would seem less loving and personal, yet for aliens it may allow for a more intelligent social identity and could tend to prevent a sense of elite identity (within a given population, but not between populations).


Although human growth in utero allows the fetus to feel a mother’s love and emotion, an alien version of gestation may condition the fetus to avoid anger and hostility.

Among non-sexual aliens, babies aren’t the parents’ personal progeny. They are cloned. Mass produced offspring tend to look similar and, in the Haven aliens’ case, are reportedly raised in special hospitals during the first year of life. Special treatments are necessary. So, when parents receive a child, various aliens have already provided care.


The relationship is less personal, which some aliens say is preferable, more conducive to social identity. Hyperversals of the “three ellipticals” faction stress that they prefer such upbringing. They’ve stated this many times, as though it’s their preference for us, also.

If we want to eliminate the need for sleep, we may have to research finer, micro-scale uses of electrogravity and magnetogravity.


Scientists say the food energy that keeps us going spins a tiny rotor on an ATP molecule in our cells. If we were to use carefully adjusted pulses of electrogravity and magnetogravity to spin the ATP rotor, we might not have to eat. This might also allow us to forego sleep cycles.


However, in order to do so we might have to introduce genes that boost our resistance to high-energy fields associated with electrogravity and magnetogravity.         


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