Haven't heard of that claim before, but given that (according to my
vague recollection) there have been reports showing some similarities
between patients with partial continuous epilepsy (previously
"psychomotor" epilepsy or "temporal lobe" epilepsy) and people
"reporting" abduction experiences, it sounds plausible.
F. Frank LeFever, Ph.D.
New York Neuropsychology Group
In <922509385.964789 at server.australia.net.au> "John"
<johnhkm at netsprint.net.au> writes:
>>Didn't some neurologist in Britain claim a few years ago that he could
>induce UFO abductions experiences via magnetic field stimulation of
>temporal lobes? Is this the equivalent of watching too much TV? Sorry
>so vague, but I'm sure this was reported.
>Waiting for Abduction. Where do I go?
>>>hemidactylus at my-dejanews.com wrote in message
><7dh9hi$q82$1 at nnrp1.dejanews.com>...
>>(crossposted ng's trimmed)
>>>>In article <7dfkop$b6j$1 at nnrp1.dejanews.com>,
>>patanie at my-dejanews.com wrote:
>>>>>>>>> Here are 2 important references for those naive and immature
>>> continue to believe in "extraterrestrial" "abductions" :
>>>>>> Bertrand Méheust, qui fut lun des précurseurs de lanthropologie
>>>>>> 1.Science-fiction et soucoupes volantes, Paris, Mercure de France,
>>>>>> (Science-fiction and Flying Saucers,Mercure de France editor,Paris
>>>>>> 2.En soucoupes volantes. Vers une ethnologie des récits
>>> Paris, Imago, 1992.
>>>>>> (Aboard Flying Saucers. Towards an Ethnology of abductees'stories.
>>> Imago editor,Paris 1992,France)
>>>>>>>>>>I'm assuming these references deal with the neurobiology of UFO
>>some way, perhaps? Or is it more like the neuropsychology of
>>>>Has anybody compared the fMRI's of X-files watchers versus
>>there is relevance to Brodmann's area 51 ;-)
>>>>>>-----------== Posted via Deja News, The Discussion Network
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