Consciousness, the “feeling of being alive” is still a mystery.


Neuroscientists assume that consciousness emerges from matter, whereas quantum scientists believe that matter emerges from consciousness.


The mathematician Luigi Fantappiè and the paleontologist Pierre Teilhard de Chardin describe consciousness as a property of a symmetric and complementary energy to physical energy.


The fundamental equations have a “physical” solution for energy that diverges forwards in time and a “non-physical” solution which describes energy that diverges backward in time.


The qualities of the “non-physical” energy match the mysterious qualities of life: energy concentration, increase in differentiation and complexity, creation of structures.


Life appears to be a combination of the physical and non-physical energy, in-between the visible and invisible worlds.


Physical energy can be perceived whereas the non-physical energy can be felt: the head perceives, the heart feels. We are constantly faced with what the head and the heart say, and we are forced to choose. The heart gives direction and aim, whereas the head provides tools and experience. Both are needed.





In order to follow the heart it is necessary to calm the chatter of the mind and our emotions of fear and insecurity, learn to nourish our insights and to trust our heart. Shifting the attention from the head to the heart brings benefit in our everyday life and is crucial when we have important decisions to make.


Syntropy has many immediate applications in the field of decision-making, conflicts and suffering resolution, in existential crises and the meaning of life.




Where does syntropy stems from


Syntropy stems from the fundamental equations of the universe.


The famous energy/mass equation, E = mc2, which we all associate with Albert Einstein, was first published by Oliver Heaviside in 1890, by Poincaré in 1900 and by Olinto De Pretto in 1903.


This equation does not take into account the momentum (the amount of motion) and in 1905 Einstein completed it in a more extensive equation, the famous energy/momentum/mass:




Since energy is squared (E2) and in the momentum (p) there is time, we have two energy solutions: one with positive time and the other with negative time.


Negative time energy implies that the future retroacts on the present and the past. Einstein solved this paradox saying that the speed of physical bodies is so low when compared to light (c) that we can consider the momentum to be equal to zero (p=0), thus returning to the original E=mc2. But the discovery of the spin of electrons, a speed which is close to that of light, forced physicists to use the extended energy/momentum/mass equation in quantum mechanics, thus obtaining two solutions: waves and particles, advanced and delayed waves, matter and antimatter, etc. This sparked a fierce debate that ended with the fact that even though the two solutions are taken into account in the equations, their meaning, that the future retroacts on the present and the past, was considered to be impossible.


In 1941 Luigi Fantappiè, one of the foremost mathematicians of the time, began to work on the mathematical properties of the two solutions of energy and waves. He discovered that the positive-time solution describes energy and waves that diverge from causes and are governed by the law of entropy, whereas the negative-time solution describes energy and waves that converge towards attractors, increasing in complexity, differentiation, structure and order, governed by a law complementary to entropy that Fantappiè named syntropy (by combining the Greek terms syn, which means converging, and tropos which means tendency).


In 1942 Fantappiè wrote a booklet titled The Unitarian Theory of the Physical and Biological World where he posits that the material/visible world is governed by the law of entropy, while the invisible energy of life is an expression of the law of syntropy.


The theory of syntropy elegantly explains the properties of life and quantum mechanics, but Fantappiè was not able to provide experimental evidence, as he was not able to devise retrocausal experiments.


In 2007 Antonella Vannini formulated the following testable hypothesis:


"If life is supported by Syntropy, life-sustaining systems, such as the autonomic nervous system, should show retrocausal effects."


As part of her PhD in Cognitive Psychology, Antonella conducted experiments that show a strong retrocausal activation of the autonomic nervous system, thus giving experimental evidence to syntropy. She also showed that retrocausal effects are mediated by feelings (associated with the heart area) and that the rational brain fails to access this information.


We have presentiments of the future, but we rarely have precognitions: we feel the future, but we do not know it.








Entropy and syntropy are the two complementary aspects of energy and can therefore be represented by a seesaw:




When entropy decreases syntropy increases.


Life always seeks to:


reduce entropy and increase syntropy


But entropy is produced by our activities! How can we stay active and at the same time increase syntropy? This is the challenge. This is the game of life!


When we learn to reduce entropy, syntropy increases, bringing wealth and well-being. But at this point it easy to fall back into entropic lifestyles, thus overturning the balance and returning to poverty and suffering.


When entropy is low synchronicities are activated: coincidences which are significant and have a purpose.



Starting from the fundamental equations, Wolfgang Pauli showed that there is an invisible causality which acts from the future. The concept of synchronicity does not question the notion of causality but claims that, as events can be grouped by causes, they can also be grouped for ends. Causes act from the past, whereas synchronicities from the future. Synchronicities are meaningful since they lead towards and end, leading apparently disconnected events to converge. According to Carl Jung and Wolfgang Pauli, causes and synchronicities work on the same indestructible energy, united by this energy, but at the same time complementary.







The paths are infinite and each person has and must find its own path. There are, however, some elements that can be part of a common training:


-       The theory is simple and intuitive, although syntropy stems from mathematical equations. The training dedicates the initial time to the theoretical part. Syntropy overturns our way of thinking. Often, those who have greater difficulty are those who have strong beliefs and certainties.

-       The connection with the future, with the attractors, is given by feelings. When this connection is lacking, feelings of angst and anxiety alert us. These feelings are unbearable and we try to calm them down in the most diverse ways, for example by using substances which act on the autonomic nervous system such as smoking, alcohol, eating compulsively or filling our day with activities and noises. Awareness of these strategies and the use of techniques that calm the mind and emotions open the way to the feelings of the heart.

-       Syntropy is invisible. We are immersed in an invisible reality of which we are unaware, made of intuitions, synchronicities and invisible needs of love and meaning. Depression and anxiety are triggered when these needs are dissatisfied, in the same way as hunger and thirst inform us that our needs for food and water are dissatisfied.


Training can take place anywhere. For intensive trainings we use, which has been specially designed to encourage this type of work.