Kennemer Dunes Parallel Universe in 360°, today. Go slow [ never quit ]

Above: Photosynthesis, respiration and refueling after trail training. Training fueled by breathing air, drinking enriched H20 with Mg and C23H31NO6 and rest in darkness and silence. Post-training: salmon, carrots, Brazilian nuts, garlic, ginger, red pepper, olive-oil.

Min/max temperature: 8°C/15°C; humidity: 69%; precipitation: 0 mm; sea level pressure: 1011 hPa; wind: NE 25.7 km/h; visibility: 10.0 kilometres; Clouds: Few 762 m.; Moon: Waxing Gibbous, 83% illuminated.

"13. Do not pursue the taste of good food (mi hitotsu ni bishoku o konomazu)."

Miyamoto Musashi in Kenji Tokitsu's 'Miyamoto Musashi. His Life and Writing', page 223, first published in 2000 by Editions Desiris in France

"Among the various human activities that are the subject of attention, none has aroused deeper concern than man's aggressiveness. […] People are not born with preformed repertoires of aggressive behaviour; they must learn them in one way or another. Some of the elementary forms of physical aggression can be perfected with minimal guidance, but most aggressive activities -- duelling with switchblade knives, sparring with opponents, engaging in military combat, or indulging in vengeful ridicule -- entail intricate skills that require extensive social learning. […] Examination of the origins of aggression must consider not only the behaviour of free-lancing aggressors, but also that of professionals who are authorised to use aggression as a means of social control or who are officially trained for mass destruction in the service of national policies. Societies rely on military training establishments rather than on innate [ i.e., originating in the mind ] response repertoires to produce good fighters. It requires a great deal of complex learning to develop efficient weapons of destruction as well as technical skills to use them."

Albert Bandura in 'Agression, a social learning analysis', page 1, 61, 62 First published in 1973 by Prentice-Hall, Inc., USA

"A cloud pattern in the sky may fit in well with your daydreams, but you do not usually conclude that the daydreams were its cause."

Ulric Neisser in 'Cognitive Psychology', page 158, first published in 1967 by Pretice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey 158