I know an electron is constantly flipping between two quantum spin states. I know that one spin takes slightly more energy than the other and it gets and drops this energy into and from the Higgs field, which gives it mass. The default behavior of all particles is to travel at the speed of light, only interaction with the Higgs field causes any other speed. So here's my question, if the interaction with the Higgs field is what's causing the spin flips, what's going on in between? Is the electron not interacting with the Higgs field during that time? If not, is it traveling at the speed of light and doing momentary pauses during interaction which causes a statistical velocity of less than c? Or is the question completely non-sensical since it's in a superposition of all possible paths?