We have already established that gravity is due to a small imbalance in the electrical force, and that this force is communicated by neutrinos.
A consequence of this is that neutrinos aren’t affected by gravity. They carry gravity. They aren’t themselves affected by it.
Furthermore, gravity is a force that only affects dielectric matter. Neutrinos aren’t dielectric. When they carry charge, it’s only one charge at the time. They never carry two charges at the same time.
Photons, on the other hand are dielectric. Just like electrons and protons, photons consist of a combination of charged quanta. Photons are therefore affected by gravity.
Every body of dielectric matter has charged neutrinos surrounding it. These neutrinos form low pressure areas in the aether on collision with each other. This is also the case for photons.
Since neutrinos travel slightly faster than photons due to their smaller size, a cloud of charged neutrinos extends in all directions from the photon, including the front of it. This cloud is the pilot wave mentioned earlier.
When a photon, surrounded by its pilot wave comes into contact with a charged cloud emanating from a massive body, the photon is affected by the resulting low pressure area in the aether just like any other bit of dielectric matter.
However, photons cannot slow down or speed up. They have to travel at the speed of light. A photon moving away from a massive body must therefore shed energy in some other way than slowing down. It has to go down in energy by becoming smaller.
Conversely, a photon approaching a massive body must absorb energy by becoming larger.
This is what we observe as gravitational red-shift. Light escaping massive bodies becomes redder. Light approaching massive bodies becomes bluer.
Light moving past a massive body bends off in the direction of the massive body, not due to a curvature of space, but due to normal gravitational behaviour of dielectric matter.
A consequence of this is that the aether close to massive bodies are richer in zero-point photons than the aether farther away.
Gravity pulls all photons, including zero-point photons towards massive bodies. Neutrinos and zero-point photons are therefore not evenly distributed throughout space. Space far away from massive bodies have more neutrinos and fewer photons than space close to massive bodies.