Exhibit 5

QR Code # 6  'Age' - Age of universe one trillion years

Age of Recycliun (Name given by Sagan Jeffries to our Universe)
How Many Stars
Star Count Doubles each 15 Billion years



What astronomers are telling us might not be true ???
We are presently being told that the age of our universe is 13.7 billion years since its inception. This is based upon the oldest collections of stars that have been observed. So, from these oldest stars, it has logically been assumed (true or false?) that our universe is about 13-14 billion years old.

There is a problem with such thinking:
An Age crisis in the Cosmos (A true article from a news release a few years ago)
One day an Earth astronomer came upon a unique star he discovered in a distant galaxy; it was an 18 billion year old star. That created a problem: How could a single star be older than the 13.7 billion years the universe was thought to be? How could there have been a star prior to the supposed Big Bang??? No answer has ever been provided to that riddle. Till now that is.

I like in certain ways to compare our universe to a forest:
Compare our universe of stars to a forest of trees. If you were to walk into a forest and look at the oldest trees, you could easily assume such a forest to be hundreds of years of age, calculated from an initial glance at the oldest standing trees. However, we know from experience that trees in forests have died, reseeded and regrown for millions of years. It is easy for us to observe old dead trees, and dig down to trees dating back generations. There is a definite graveyard of old dead trees in and below a forest. So, we know for certain that the forest is much older than it first appears. There have been hundreds and hundreds of recycles of that forest.

My 'Recycling Universe Theory' also uses a recycle calculation to measure the age of our universe:
The main difference from a forest to our universe is that stars, when they die and recycle, leave no visible graveyard behind; nothing to see or grab onto which tells the true age of the universe. But, that does not stop us from thinking 'outside the box.' Just because we can't see a graveyard, doesn't mean it couldn't be.

My Answer:
‘Can’t see the universe for the stars.’ People incorrectly miscalculate the age of our universe by using the oldest living 13 billion year old stars as a gauge. Unfortunately, there is no graveyard, as evidence, of the old dead stars which have completely recycled. Remnants of the ancient past of stars are nowhere to be found. Each old cycle of our past universe has been blackened out in the recycle; while, each new cycle appears solely unique, giving the illusion that it is the one and only solitary cycle that ever existed.

My Explanation: (in very simple terms)
Stars in our universe experience a cycle as follows:
-     a birth
-     a long aging life of approximately fifteen billion years from a smaller orb growing into a large sun
-     leading to an ultimate supernova death of the star (the exploding star obliterates much of its solar system at the time of its supernova death)
-     then an asexual type of rebirth whereby the remaining remnant of the single dying star splits and doubles making for the possibility of two new stars entering into the next 15 billion year cycle of our universe

Thereby, the star population of our universe doubles each fifteen billion year recycle. Our universe, known as Recycliun, grows ever larger with each 15 billion year recycle.


QR Code # 8  'Cycles' Up to 67 recycles make up a trillion years

Quintillions of Stars our Universe has grown to
My Recycliun Theory contends that our universe began with one star body, which at the end of its cycle split its black hole in two (via a type of asexual reproduction) forming two new star bodies.
Hence, the mathematical progression of 67 recycles of 15 billion years each, saw the star population slowly double with each early recycle, then escalate dramatically in the latter cycles. The latest 67th present recycle has had the largest doubling. The math is easy to follow as it is a doubling progression from one cycle up through 67 recycles. The time period is 15 billion years per cycle X 67 recycles = 1 trillion years.

Cycle 1 – Stars 1 > First fifteen billion years
Cycle 10 – Stars 512
Cycle 20 – Stars 524,288
Cycle 30 – Stars 536,870,912
Cycle 40 – Stars 549,755,813,888
Cycle 50 – Stars 562,949,953,421,312
Cycle 60 – Stars 576,460,752,303,423,488
Cycle 61 – Stars 1,152,921,504,606,846,976
Cycle 62 – Stars 2,305,843,099,213,693,952
Cycle 63 – Stars 4,611,686,018,427,387,904
Cycle 64 – Stars 9,223,372,036,854,775,808
Cycle 65 – Stars 18,446,744,073,709,551,616
Cycle 66 – Stars 36,893,488,147,419,103,232
Cycle 67 – Stars 73,786,976,294,838,206,464
Nearly seventy-four quintillion stars after a trillion years.
Star population, spatial size, and age of the universe are all intertwined and interdependent. Recycliun doesn’t show its true trillion year age; hiding behind the present newest 67th cycle of stars.
What are the implications of this 'Trillion Age' theory?
If there have been living beings in the universe on many planets during other cycles, then some of those past civilizations may have reached incredible levels of technology, even hundreds of billions of years ago. Also, spirit reincarnation into organic life may have a much longer history than just one planet in our one cycle.