Hear radar waves

John go at away.com
Sun Nov 15 20:46:08 EST 1998


This thread reminds of a couple of examples where human beings have
unequivocally developed sensory powers beyond the normal ranges.

Facial vision is one. This is where blind individuals can somehow manage to
navigate their way around a room because they can 'feel' the objects in
space. In one example a 15 year old blind boy could safely ride his bicycle
around the block! It appears that in some blind individuals echolocation
becomes possible, though the phenomenon is rare. What would be fascinating
to know is which areas of the brain are doing the processing.

In a Sydney medical center for treating individuals suffering a generalised
immune assault (allergies to everything) etc, great pains had been taken to
make sure the patients were kept in a allergy free world. The doctors
noticed that 3 of the patients consistently reported feeling something at a
specific point in a hallway, the 3 patients being remarkably consistent in
their reportage of the area of feeling. When they investigated this it was
found that directly behind the wall where the patients reported the feeling
there was a powerful transformer and its field was consistent with the
reports given.

I'm prepared to accept that these are valid interpretations of the above
events. Niether requires spooky explanations and both reveal just how
versatile that cortex can be.


kkollins at pop3.concentric.net wrote in message
<364D16BE.2B25A0BC at pop3.concentric.net>...
>Aw, c'mon... the Tabloids would've eaten up that kind of "story"... yet all
these
>years, and there've been no headlines to read while waiting in the
check-out
>lines... c'mon... you can, at least, make an effort to "tie" your hoax into
all the
>weirdness that's already been published...
>
>...whoops... no you can't... that'd be =Copyright Infringement= "In The
First
>Degree", and you'd Pay-Dearly.
>
>See how Easy it is? :-) ken collins
>
>b1scei70 wrote:
>
>> re hearing uwaves:
>> I have been aware of their effect. My collegue was preparing for his next
>> lecture/demo of uwave, and was turning it on and off beside me. I said I
know
>> when it is on, so we experimented. He even tried to fool me. When it was
on, I
>> could not concentrate on marking. Thinking did not so much as stop, but I
became
>> unaware of an organized feeling. I was confused, but not panicky. We were
sure
>> of the tests. 1988, Sheridan College, Brampton, Ontario.
>
>
>




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