Many people have experienced intuitive hunches or forebodings about future events that later turned out to be correct. Most such hunches can be attributed to unconscious inferences, others are undoubtedly coincidences, instances of selective memory, or due to forgotten expertise. However, sometimes a hunch seems so intrinsically unlikely and yet turns out to be valid, that one wonders whether such experiences, often on the edge of conscious awareness, might involve perception of future information.
A great deal of human activity is involved in anticipating the future, from predicting the next influenza strain to the expectations that underlie the placebo effect. Most models of anticipation take for granted that events unfold in a unidirectional flow of time, from past to future. Two experiments were conducted to test this assumption.
Dean Radin, Senior Scientist at The Institute of Noetic Sciences, argues that telepathy is real, and suggests that quantum mechanics may ultimately provide an explanation of how it works.
This paper was originally published in Think, a journal of The Royal Institute of Philosophy, and appears here by their permission.
Is everything connected? Can we sense what's happening to loved ones thousands of miles away? Why are we sometimes certain of a caller's identity the instant the phone rings? Do intuitive hunches contain information about future events? Is it possible to perceive without the use of the ordinary senses?
This myth-shattering book explains the evidence for the veracity of psychic phenomena, uniting the teachings of mystics, the theories of quantum physics, and the latest in high-tech experiments. With painstaking research and deft, engaging prose, Radin dispels the misinformation and superstition that have clouded the understanding of scientists and laypeople alike concerning a host of fascinating oddities. Psychokinesis, remote viewing, prayer, jinxes, and more--all are real, all have been scientifically proven, and the proof is in this book.
Savant abilities have defied traditional explanations. Medical clinician Powell suggests the answers lie in parapsychology and the nonlocal mind.
The link between transcendent experience and psychic experience is closer than one might imagine. Each one emerges from the vastness of the nonlocal mind.
Unless we understand the full spectrum of human experience, from psi phenomena and out-of-body experiences to altered states and NDEs, we will not understand what might survive death -- or the purpose of our embodied lives.
Why do so many scientists, religious leaders, and even some parapsychologists resist the evidence that consciousness survives death? The reasons are varied, but as our thirst for meaning grows, the data are finding a more willing and receptive audience.