If it is true that when traveling close to the speed of light makes you go forward in time. Then do you go back in time (observed from the destination) as you travel to your destination close to the speed of light? And why don't particles traveling at near light speeds appear to warp time unless there is in fact a constant equation demonstrating that the particles leave going forwards in time and arrive coming backwards to present time. If that makes any sense at all to the reader, please answer this. I just watched Carl Sagan's Cosmos and my mind is filled with questions that google can't help me with.