I awoke in a gel or jelly-like substance surrounding me and the Grey’s said “Don’t be alarmed, we are teaching you how you can breathe under great depths of water, Oceans, Seas or deep Lakes. Calm yourself and breath normally we have a monitor on you to see what you can handle and if you get too confused or afraid we will help you. Just remain calm and relax and breath normally”, so I did. After awhile they removed me and said, “you did a great job”. Next thing I recall was waking up in my bed but a had a small amount of film on the corner of my right eye and down to almost to my cheek bone. It was like when you have used a facial mask and didn’t get it all removed. I understand we can’t do deep depths in water without problems. Being a snorkeler and scuba diver in my earlier years, I knew the limits and how to avoid decompression sickness, the Bends.
If one descends to a depth of 100 feet (about 30 meters), the lung shrinks to about one-fourth its size at the surface. Excessive compression of the lungs in this manner causes tightness and pain in the thoracic cavity. I once did a submarine dive in Curaçao named SubStation Cacao and they had us write our names on coffee cups. We didn’t ask why but when we returned they gave them back to us and, WOW, they had shrunk so much. We went down 553 feet. It was awesome. I don’t drink coffee so I used a
similar size cup to show comparison. Could this have been for the Grey’s to understand how we survive in our embryonic stage in our mother’s womb. Babies do not exactly “breathe” in the womb; at least not by inhaling air, the way they do after delivery. Instead, oxygen travels through the mother’s lungs, heart, vasculature, uterus, and placenta, finally making its way through the umbilical cord and into the fetus.
Pleasant Journeys !
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