Big Bang Theory

edited May 2013 in Science
My question is about Grand Cycles. Does the Big Bang that started the Universe correlate to the start of a Grand Cycle? Or doe Grand Cycles occur several times within the lifespan of a Universe? For instance, if one has 12 previous Grand Cycles were they in this Universe, 12 previous universes, or some in this one and some in prior universes?

MICHAEL: The scientific label Big Bang as it is used to describe the beginnings of the Universe is useful in that human fragments tend to think in linear terms and so there has to be a Beginning. In actuality, creation is more like a moebus ribbon, bending around until it meets itself coming back. This is not easy to envision or understand. Some of your science fiction authors have had a glimmering of what this means and have attempted to describe it in words. With various degrees of success.

To answer the question, No, the Big Bang is not the beginning of a Grand Cycle. There have been a number of Grand Cycles for this creation and this creation is only one of billions. However, for fragments in this creation, their experience of cycles will be enveloped in their universe. IT is part of the orderliness of creation that universes do not interact.

Channeled by Nancy Gordon
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