Can Cells Think?

The following is an 8-minute video featuring Michael Levin, a developmental biologist at Tufts University. In this video, Levin explores the idea of whether cells possess a form of intelligence or the ability to “think.” He goes on to break down the concept of cellular decision-making and how cells respond to environmental cues and signals.

The article discusses recent scientific research that suggests cells can process information and make decisions, resembling a form of intelligence at the cellular level. It emphasizes that while cells may not “think” in the way humans do, they exhibit complex behaviors that involve processing information and adapting to their surroundings. The article raises intriguing questions about the nature of intelligence and consciousness at the cellular level.

Editor’s Note: This article has several implications for us humans. First, this is a clear indication that humanity’s evolution continues, this time, from the inside out. Whatever challenges we are experiencing in the world today, will educate our “cells” and adapt to the challenge. This is especially important in light of the worldwide COVID “vaccine” fiasco. The intelligence of the human body can help future generations to go beyond the damage that these shots have done (as long as humans continue to have the capacity to procreate naturally).

Second, if unicellular organisms without brains can have intelligence, then where does intelligence come from? This is proof that intelligence is beyond the physical. In fact, one may say that all of self-organization is guided and formed by an external intelligence.

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