Barbara Shipman, a mathematician at the University of Rochester, expands upon the research of physicist Karl Von Frisch, hypothesizing that bees have an advanced understanding of quantum space and mathematics.

Karl Von Frisch has proven that honey bees communicate the location of food through specific dances, or “waggles,” that are geometrically proportional to variables such as the distance between the hive and food.

Von Frisch concludes: “You have to wonder what makes the dance happen. Bees don’t have enough intelligence to know what they’re doing. How do they know the dance in the first place? Calling it instinct or some other word just substitutes one mystery for another.”

While researching this mystery, Shipman discovered a direct correlation between the geometry of higher-dimension “manifolds” and the honey bees’ dance, suggesting a deeper, more quantum connection than previously observed.

She continues to suggest that the insect’s bodies have evolved to increase sensitivity between quantum fields, that they’re actually able to physically communicate with the properties of quarks in a way that is beyond our current understanding of physics.