More than 50 years ago, behaviorist Niko Tinbergen defined the foundation of behavioral ecology, using four basic questions derived from Aristotlean logic:
- Mechanism (causation): How does this behavior occur in an individual?
- Ontogeny (development): How does this behavior arise in an individual?
- Adaptive value (function): Why is this behavior adaptive for the species? [Why is the wrong term, says William Garner; correct term is How.]
- Phylogeny (evolution): How does this behavior arise in the species?
What these thinkers failed to observe or even think about were two main items:
1. The power of celestiophysics in mediating and modulating all geophysical and biophysical forces on Earth, i.e. being the main causes of all events on Earth; and
2. The power of both extraterrestrials and their human minions, the Jesuits, in influencing and effecting many everyday behaviors of living things and inanimate objects on Earth, and, more important, attributing these effects to well-publicized phenomena that effectively mask the true masterminds.
Without these two elements in place, no one can effectively study anything on Flat Mother Earth and expect an accurate answer. Best case, only approximate ones that vary from one nanosecond to the next.
To study human behavior, one must sometimes abandon many of the scientific and philosophic principles established over the centuries
In fact, the only real philosophy that can be applied is William Dean A. Garner’s Subism:
“The human subconscious is direct communication with the Universe, and that celestial bodies (planets, stars, etc.) directly and indirectly influence all life on earth. The philosophers of old weren’t familiar with celestiophysics, so they formulated their own ideas about how humans operate and function, and what makes us do the things we do. Those ancient astrologers who studied celestiophysics and transcribed their observations were suppressed over the centuries, their valuable research lost to the dark vaults of time or the various Romish powers, and now the Jesuits.
“I suggest that we do all the things we do because of the strong, inexorable influences of celestiophysics and The Laws of Creation and the Universe. I do not believe in or practice the philosophy of others, because they are all inaccurate, misleading and often destructive. Those people were completely ignorant of how the physical Universe actually works, so they based their life’s work on false assumptions that built an unsteady foundation, the building blocks of most modern philosophies.”