We are made up of protons, and electrons that have charges and attract or repel each other. Why do they attract and repel? Is this the Law of Attraction taking place?
Why do quarks like to hang in groups? Quarks are combined together by their color charges.The smallest thing made up of the smallest thing is attracted to each other. So why is the Law of Attraction so strange?
We can pick up on body language of others on a basal level. We can even smell other people at a basal level. Dogs can even pick up on body language and can actually smell fear. When we are scared, sweat glands are more active which will produce “body odor” a dog can smell.
The Law of Attraction is the tesseract to reality as reality is to your perception.
The reason I say this is because most people have a 2 dimensional and 3 dimensional thought process. Many want hard evidence, proof and statistical reasoning instead of being on a spiritual and quantum plane. Life and death is easy to explain yet hard to explain all at the same time. Where do we come from? How are we even alive? Where do we go when we die? Is there a heaven and a hell? Science tries to prove and disprove many things yet science does not have much of an understanding when it comes to the universe.
Furthermore, the Earth being round was nonsense hundreds of years ago. People were laughed at, stoned, and killed to even suggest that the Earth was not the center of the universe and that the planet was not flat. Yet, today, it is common knowledge that we are not the center of the universe and the Earth is an oblate spheroid.
If you want the Law of Attraction to work for you and with you then open your mind. Think in a 5th dimensional state – be conscious and one with your surroundings.
Absorb positive thinking and let it lift you into a higher vibrational energy. Think positive, be positive – be a gravitational pull that attracts all good things around you and energy into you.
Glattfelder J.B. (2019) The Consciousness of Reality. In: Information—Consciousness—Reality. The Frontiers Collection. Springer, Cham. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-03633-1_14
Halzen, F., & Martin, A.D. (1984). Quarks and leptons: An introductory course in modern particle physics. United States: John Wiley and Sons.