Black holes are not behaving as expected. In particular, closer examination of existing data shows that instead of falling irreversibly into a singularity, stars consumed by supermassive black holes instead reappear years later as "burps" on the surface of the black hole. Surprisingly, one potentially much simpler explanation for these findings and phenomena that include polar jets, Type II supernova core rebounds, and the relative quiescence of mature supermassive black holes is to assume the "granularity" of spacetime expands enormously at the center of black holes without losing contact with the external universe. The resulting onion-like layering of matter has near-zero density and nearly frozen time at the center, creating complex dynamics in which object with strongly elliptical orbits undergo extreme compression and slowed time during the innermost phase of their orbits. The resulting structure more closely resembles a Fermi sea in which the spatially most extensive lowest energy states occupy the deepest levels of the black hole. While this Asymmetric Orbital Scale (AOS) hypothesis necessarily violates aspects of general relativity and entirely discards event horizons and singularities as non-physical, it is also readily testable by modifying existing orbital dynamics models to include variable-scale space. The result is mathematically akin to cavitation modeling.