In quantum theory, every object has a wave function, a probability of finding an object at a certain point of space-time. The position of an object cannot be known until an observation is made. Before an observation is made, it is in a nether state or a super-position of all possible states in could exist in, each coexisting with each other. The act of observing causes the wave function to collapse to a single random point, the positions towards the top of the wave function being the more probable positions of the object. Generally, the effects of quantum theory can only be easily observed at the microscopic level of subatomic particles, the position of each particle being randomized. Quantum theory can also be applied to the macroscopic scale of the universe, the universe having many different possible states, each another parallel world, the many possible states of the universe each comprising the wave function. It is as if time is continually forking towards an infinite multitude of futures. This is one of the components of the many worlds theory. Within all these worlds, there must be some that contain intelligent life and others where it is nonexistent. But if there are an infinite number of worlds, and some of these worlds contain life, theoretically there should be an infinite number of life forms all throughout existence. It is said that a universe is not all that exists, but all that can exist. Some of these parallel universes may collide, multi-universal wormholes being capable of theoretically linking these universes from infinite to infinite. Perhaps one day we will traverse these wormholes to visit all possible universes as alien visitors, lying bare to our gaze worlds infinitely subdued and remote. So if quantum theory can give rise to parallel universes, could time paradoxes have the same effect?