Christian has been exploring our world for more than twenty years, meeting extreme environments and the humans who inhabit them. This allowed him to develop a unique multidisciplinary vision that looks at our world and its future imbued with realism, but carried by the hope of acting. He thus created the Human Adaptation research institute, with the ambition of better preparing women and men for the world of tomorrow.
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Adaptation Specialist face of change and crisis management regularly intervenes in business to prepare and support organizations in all situations.
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DEEP TIME, beyond time
A new scientific research expedition, designed and led by Christian Clot and the Human Adaptation Institute.
On March 7, 7 women and 7 men entered the Lombrives cave in France not to leave it for 40 days, without access to temporal information. No sun, no watch. Isolated in this splendid universe but so new to them, they were able to conduct unique studies on the brain's capacity to understand time and the capacity of a group to recreate a new synchronicity, a functioning, in a system without temporality and extreme . Deep Time has been a rare exploration to understand the human being faced with new living conditions ...
A unique time experience
The basic group and thirty scientists from 12 fields, on the surface, are thus trying to answer three questions essential for our future, using the most modern technologies:
How to manage disorientation, when we are subjected to a totally new situation ... like the confinements of 2020?
How our brain conceives and manages the time apart from any indicator?
How does a human group manage to synchronize and function together in totally new conditions of life?
On March 14 at 8 p.m. one of the most incredible human scientific expeditions of recent years began: DEEP TIME. 15 people locked themselves for 40 days in the Lombrives cave in France, without access to sunlight or any time indicator. The goals: to understand cerebral plasticity linked to time, the impacts of desynchronization in the face of a new life situation and the capacity of a human group to find functional synchronization, when immersed in a totally new universe and in the absence of one of its major landmarks: time.
Explorers who set out to conquer wild lands, putting their lives at risk to discover untouched territories and bring new knowledge, seem to belong to a bygone era. In the 21st century, our world seems to have been inventoried from top to bottom and all knowledge to be within reach of the slightest click on the Internet. But is this the end of exploration and the explorer?
No, because no one can with certainty determine what the realities and future societies will be like and new pioneers will have to clear unknown paths. We are going to have to change and adapt. It is no longer a question of wondering if there is anything left to explore but of finding out how we are all going to become explorers of this changing world. How we are going to avoid reproducing the errors of the past so as not to lead our humanity, but also the whole of the living, to its destruction. And how we will explore tomorrow to build it better.