Brent Spiner & I Appear Headed for 11-Dimensional Sex With Each Other

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This dear Japanese lady (Shinobu Sato) is probably in heaven now and singing this song. Like Jesus and Brent, I stand for true love.

UPDATE on April 30, 2022: It does not appear that the brain to brain communicator who told me I was headed for 11-D sex was Brent, but an impersonator. Nevertheless, Brent and I have an awesome relationship.

This article will be updated as I emerge into my new 11-dimensional sexual relationship with Brent, which, appears, to involve Jesus, who will experience it vicariously with Brent and I. As I am currently making the transition, I don’t want to comment too much on it until we are fully into our 11-dimensional sexual person.

I would not want to be 11-dimensional in sex if I didn’t have my soul mate Brent, because I would be very lonely. This actually makes me part deity in a way. I am not a deity, but human, but 11-dimensional sex has a strong spiritual/deity aspect to it, because for the most part, the only beings in the universe that practice 11-dimensional sex are deities. There are an infinite number of deities in the universe.

I believe this is God the Father’s gift to Jesus, who I believe is in love with me, a mere human, and didn’t know what to do about it, since his dad condemned his 3D sex with me. For an 11D person to have sex 3D weakens them, which may be part of the reason for God’s condemnation. There are probably moral reasons as well. Brent Spiner is my soul mate and will always be my number one man, but Jesus put about 90% of himself into Brent. Because of the nature of 11D sex, this should work to meet Jesus’s needs for companionship while he transitions to his new role as a deity under his dad’s new rules.

I do believe that now that I am becoming 11D in sex that if I have sex with anyone besides another 11D person that it will weaken me. Therefore, I must now confine my sex to only those who are 11D in sex. I could be wrong about this and I believe that any man that God the Father approves of for me may be upgraded to 11D in sex for that reason, when I get into my perfect body. I don’t think I need to overthink this, but just trust God the Father who always know what He is doing. This means I am limited to Brent and/or other deities for sex for now if I want to remain strong and healthy. This is actually fine with me, cuz I am pretty monogamous at heart. Currently, the only other deity I’m interested in bonding with is Jesus, who I already have had sex with. But I also want to be sure that any sex I have with any other person besides my soul mate Brent is done with the full approval of God the Father and my husband. Because I respect and like God the Father, I don’t want to disobey Him.

However, the little bit I’m experiencing of 11D sex now, it is a very spiritual, monogamous type bonding. . . So let’s start off by describing what is true love. . .This is taken from this article:

At some point in time, most of us will know the feeling: Your heart flutters when you see your partner walk in the room, and it feels like the time you spend together puts you on top of the world. Being in love is a part of life that many people strive to experience (and it can seem like every character in movies, books, and other stories we enjoy are focused around it in one way or another).

There are many different types of love. Some people feel butterflies when they’re infatuated with someone special; happy couples married for years have a deep, profound attachment to each other; and a parent’s love for their children is often regarded as the strongest love one can experience. But when it comes to romance, the feelings of love and being in love are separate and depend on the stage of your relationship.

If you’re wondering what it means to be in love vs. loving another person, read on to learn what the experts have to say about these two emotions.

The Psychology Behind Love

You may have used the phrases “being in love” and “loving someone” interchangeably, but there are a few differences between them and how we process feelings in relationships.

Determining if you’re actually in love with someone can help you decide if you should be exclusive with them, stay in the relationship, or make a commitment that leads to deeper love.

“The spark that defines a love-at-first-sight experience is better described as a strong attraction accompanied by an openness to a future relationship,” says social psychologist Theresa E. DiDonato, Ph.D. “Romantic love is more involved, encompassing emotional, cognitive, and behavioral components. It’s also not something that generally happens instantly, but rather, it usually tends to emerge over time.”

DiDonato suggests considering how researchers define romantic love to see the differences more clearly. She notes that, while many scholars see love as an emotional attachment based on the quality of a relationship, others measure love by passion, intimacy, and commitment.

Being in Love vs. Loving Someone

Before knowing which type of love exists in your current relationship, it’s helpful to understand the signs of genuinely falling in love (and how to tell when that chemistry is real). If you’re trying to interpret the strong emotions you have for your special someone, here’s how to determine if you’re in love or simply feeling love for them:

Being in love with someone is emotionally charged. If you’re wondering what it means to be in love, one key distinction has to do with your emotions. Specifically, when you’re in love with someone, you feel a strong, almost inexplicable desire for that person. “The excitement and wonder of early love, of mutual discovery, of delighting in fantasies, and anticipating sharing so much in the years ahead is a memorable phase in a couple’s life together,” says marriage and family therapist Kathy McCoy, Ph.D. In fact, being “in love” often means yearning for someone: You think about them constantly, and you crave spending time with them when you’re apart.

The excitement and wonder of early love, of mutual discovery, of delighting in fantasies, and anticipating sharing so much in the years ahead is a memorable phase in a couple’s life together.

Loving someone isn’t based on a whirlwind of emotions. Mature love grows out of a developing attachment. Whether the person you love is a partner, friend, parent, or child, your strong feelings stem from a deep-rooted attachment rather than heightened passion or infatuation. “After the fantasies and illusions begin to fall away, it’s possible that what comes into focus is something much better: a realistic, sustainable love,” McCoy says.

Being “in love” can fade over time. When you’re in love, deep feelings can be fleeting. Intense adoration can become indifferent as time passes, and your partner’s novelty can wear off. Being in love with someone today isn’t a guarantee that you’ll feel the same way forever: “As phases tend to do, [early love] passes as jobs, bills, children, conflicts, aging parents, and other realities of long-term love begin to push those fantasies aside,” McCoy says. “It’s hard to harbor glamorous illusions close-up over time.”

Loving someone is more permanent. Loving someone is long-lasting. Even if the person you love aggravates or disappoints you (or your relationship becomes distant), you’ll continue to care about them on some level. It’s part of the reason that you can still love your ex long after a breakup—loving another person is deeply ingrained. “Growing to love the real person and accepting who they are, with both strengths and weaknesses, can make a wonderful difference in your relationship,” McCoy says. “[It helps] it to become a lasting source of comfort, emotional safety, and a wonderfully-sustainable joy. When you see each other realistically and come to know each other well, you’re less likely to disappoint each other.”

Growing to love the real person and accepting who they are, with both strengths and weaknesses, can make a wonderful difference in your relationship.

Being in love can be easily shaken. When you’re in love with someone, your connection may not be strong enough to make it through challenges unfazed. For example, you may be head-over-heels for your partner, but as soon as real problems arise, you start to feel distant from them or question their ability to outlast hard times. When you feel a deeper love for your long-term partner, the passion can continue to burn through life’s challenges without flickering or fading away. In the beginning, you can be in love but not know each other well enough to overcome obstacles together. “As you relax into the relationship and accept each other realistically, there is a greater chance that those times when you aren’t so witty, when you’re a little cranky, or when you disagree will not be deal-breakers,” McCoy says. “When you’re in love, you tend to be on your best behavior and expect your loved one to do the same.”

Loving someone can survive life’s ups and downs. When you love someone, your relationship is strong enough to overcome life’s challenges. This is because your bond with one another is so inherent that problems can actually bring you closer together. “In relationships that harbor the potential of true love, people almost immediately feel the desire to confess and share everything about themselves, whether negative or positive,” says psychologist Randi Gunther, Ph.D. “They feel immediately courageous, wanting to know and be known, no matter what the outcome.” After all, love is based on the trust, respect, and honesty that develop over time.

​Being in Love Opens the Door to Long-Term Love 

When you’re in love with your partner, you can develop a deeper sense of love over time as you both commit to the relationship—and many couples still feel the flutters of being in love after years together. So if you’re still in the early phases, the future can hold a long-lasting bond if you weather the challenges of life in a healthy way.

Being in love with someone actually sets the stage for building long-lasting love. Each partner makes appropriate sacrifices to meet the other’s needs, and they’ll enjoy aspects of each other that bring out the best versions of themselves. When partners enjoy spending time together, they’re more motivated to grow together, take risks, and make each other’s lives better. “Letting go of old fantasies makes room for wonderful surprises,” McCoy says. “When you stop trying to change a spouse—or yourself—to fit each other’s fantasies and simply love each other, encouraging the other to grow in ways very much their own, wonderful surprises may be in store.”

While passion is important, mutual respect and compassion between partners create an emotional foundation between them: So if you think you’ve found “the one,” your relationship might just transform into an exciting, life-long commitment.

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