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Telepathy experimentally confirmed
Telepathy experimentally confirmed

It is believed that transmitting or "reading" thoughts at a distance is a unique ability that only a few have. However, numerous experiments and experiments with people and animals made it possible to prove that telepathy is not such a rare phenomenon.

Telepathic dogs


At the beginning of the last century, the famous scientist V.M. Bekhterev and the equally famous trainer Lev Durov conducted unusual experiments with trained dogs. The experiments were to find out if dogs would be able to perform actions that were previously planned by humans. That is, whether animals have telepathy.

Also in the laboratory of zoopsychology, together with the engineer Kazhinsky (a pioneer in the development of mental suggestion in the USSR), Durov conducted 1278 telepathic experiments with dogs in just over a year and a half. More than half of them were successful. The result of the statistical processing allowed the experts to draw the following conclusion: the execution of commands by the dogs was not a matter of chance, but the result of their mental interaction with the experimenter.

Moreover, Durov was not always engaged in "suggestion", it could have been another person, but the method of transmission had to be the same. For the purity of the experiment, in a number of cases the dogs did not have visual contact with the inductors, and they not only did not see, but also could not hear the trainer. It should be noted that the experiments were carried out with animals that underwent a course of special training and had some differences in their psyche.

The experiment with a dog named Pikki, which Durov inspired, is widely known to run up to the piano and hit the right side of it with her paw. The dog completed the task. Then Pikki was inspired to jump on a chair and touch the portrait with her paw - to complete this task, Durov only needed a few seconds to look at the pet.

To ensure the purity of the experiment, Bekhterev himself performed a similar experiment, but did not first tell anyone what he wanted to convey to the dog. After one "incorrectly formulated" attempt at suggestion, Pikki did what Bekhterev wanted: he jumped onto a round chair.

One of the experiments was carried out as follows: Durov and other employees are in the laboratory hall, and the dog Mars is sitting in the third room from the hall, the door to which is tightly closed. Bekhterev hands over a leaflet to the trainer, on which the known number is written only to him alone - 14. Mars must bark so many times. Durov made a note on the back of the sheet, crossed his arms over his chest and fixed his gaze in front of him.

Five minutes later, Professor Leontovich came, observing Mars. According to him, the dog first lay on the floor, then pricked up its ears and, having barked seven times, lay down again. The professor decided that the experiment was over and wanted to take Mars away, but the dog barked 7 more times. Durov took out a sheet and showed it to Leontovich. On one side of it was written the number 14, on the other, the one where Durov wrote - 7 + 7. The trainer explained that it is difficult to give the animal a number greater than seven, so he divided the task into two parts.

Explaining the susceptibility of dogs to suggestion, the great trainer noted the fact that the dog perceives a mental command not as a command, but as his own desire. The same is true for people. For example, once Kazhinsky suggested that Durov conduct an experiment on suggestion with him. Durov agreed, and without looking at the subject, wrote something on the sheet.

According to Kazhinsky, he did not feel anything, only unconsciously ran his finger behind his right ear. Durov immediately handed him a piece of paper on which it was written: "Scratch behind the right ear."The trainer said that he just sharply imagined the itching sensation behind his right ear, and Kazhinsky took it as his own idea.

The morphogenic field as an attempt to explain telepathy


Evidence of telepathy in animals can also be observed in natural conditions. For example, before World War II, bluebirds from the English city of Southamton began to extract milk from bottles left under the doors of residents. They learned how to make holes in the lids, and gradually this know-how was mastered by birdies from neighboring cities.

Delivery of milk under the door was resumed only after the end of the war, and now the blue tits from Holland have learned to open bottles. Considering that the life span of blue tit is three years, they could not "prompt" the method of catching blue tit from England to their Dutch brethren, how did the new birds learn how to do this?

Rupert Sheldrake explains such phenomena by the influence of the morphogenic field. This field is an intellectual space for the entire living world, including crystals. The information of the entire Universe is stored in this space, and if a group of subjects finds out about something, then soon everyone will know about it, because the morphogenic field is common.

The ability of animals to telekinesis


You can often hear a phrase from people like: "the equipment does not like me", or "as soon as I go to the checkout, the device breaks down." And it makes sense. Experiments with animals have shown that living things can somehow adjust physical devices to themselves. For example, M, Edems conducted an experiment with raccoons, for which feeders were installed, whose action was determined by the built-in random number generators.

The experiment was carried out under conditions close to natural, the animals did not come into contact with the equipment and were behind a semitransparent screen. As it turned out, when exposed to animals, the feeders "measured" more food to the raccoons than it should have been determined by the device. According to Edems, the psi factor played a role here, which is more developed in wild animals than in domestic animals.

Interesting results were published in his article "Chickens Don't Lie" by the French parapsychologist Rene Peos. He experimented with a mechanical robot, also with a built-in random number generator. The program embedded in the robot allowed him to make chaotic movements around the territory where there was an incubator with chicken eggs.

When the chickens hatched, they recognized the first object they saw - a robot, for a "mother", and began to run after him. Three days later, the chicks were transplanted to another place, and the robot again rode in the “incubator” zone as it pleased. Then the chicks were returned to their old place, but the chicks were in a transparent box.

It was noticed that the robot began to appear at the box of chickens more often than in other areas of the territory. The robot was then reprogrammed so that it was further away from the experimental site, but in this case, the mechanism again spent most of its time with the chickens. Moreover, in experiments with a control group of chickens that hatched without a robot, such an effect on it was not observed.

A similar experiment was carried out with rabbits, but since these animals are very shy, they "inspired" the robot to move somewhere farther from them. In the second part of the experiment, the rabbit, which had already seen the robot, was not fed for two days. Then they put food on the robot and the animal ate it. After that, the robot spent most of its time at the box with the rabbit.

The results of these and similar experiments make it possible to assert that all living beings are capable of controlling even inanimate objects. The only difference is that people can consciously manage such processes.

Telepathic babies


A series of experiments with babies allowed researchers to make an unusual statement: all children under 1, 5 years of age are telepathic.To find out this helped ordinary video cameras, which recorded the reaction of babies, or rather, the direction of movement of their eyes. At first, the experiment was aimed at finding out what children who still cannot speak understand?

For example, a person enters a room with a child and puts some thing in the top drawer of the bedside table. After a while, another comes in, and starts looking for this thing in a deliberately wrong place - below. The purpose of the experiment was to find out if the baby understands that the thing is looking for in the wrong place?

However, after the researchers reviewed the off-hours recordings, the direction of the experiment changed. The fact is that in the evening an elderly nanny came into the baby's room, cooed with the child and looked at the clock: isn't it time to take a mop from the closet?

At the same moment, the child turned his gaze to the closet, and a moment later the nanny went there for her work equipment. Then she went out, and already walking away from the door remembered that she had forgotten the can of cleaning powder on the windowsill. At the same second, the baby looked at this can, and a few moments later the old woman came in for the forgotten powder.

Snails and Plants: What We Don't Know About Them?

Experiments show that not only humans and animals with complex nervous systems have telepathy. Experiments were carried out on invertebrates, in particular, on snails. For example, Hugo Zeimann conducted the following experiment in 1878: the snails were lined up in a chain one after another so that each individual was in contact with the next.

Then the tail of the first snail was irritated with an electric shock. It was noted that the last snail in the chain also twitched its tail as if it had received a current discharge. But the following is interesting: when the snails were separated and placed in different rooms, it was necessary to inflict painful irritation on one of them, and the rest also gave a response.

Subsequently, more serious experiments on snails were carried out by the French scientists Beno and Allix. They had two groups of snails with an equal number of individuals each. The experiment began in Paris, in the course of the experiment, snails were taken from each group, "marked with letters" in advance, and made so that one snail touched another.

Then the pairs of snails were separated, and one group was sent to New York. The authors of the work argued that when snails in France were irritated with an electric current, the individuals with whom they were paired behaved as if they also felt pain. Since the snails were marked with letters of the alphabet, the authors of the work argue that in this way they could transmit individual words and whole sentences to each other.

In 1933, in the newspaper Grune Blath, the German van Rossem wrote about the following experiment on snails. He placed male snails on a chessboard on white cages in one room, and in another, he placed the females in the same way. According to the author of the work, if the females were moved to the dark cells of the field, the males on their chessboard also crawled to similar positions. The author argued that snails behaved in the same way when removed over long distances - up to 800 km. Unfortunately, for some reason the interest in invertebrate telepathy has dried up among researchers.

Plants are not deprived of telepathic abilities. In the 60s of the last century, the American Cleve Baxter conducted a series of experiments on plants, using the recorder as a "lie detector". It turned out that as soon as the researcher thought about harming the plant, the recorder began to draw sharp lines.

If the plants were very frightened, then they could fall into a shock stand. For example, once a physiologist asked Baxter to show him his experiments. However, none of the five plants with sensors responded in any way to either the visitor or the threats. Baxter asked the guest how he treats plants? To which he replied that he was calculating the dry weight of the plants, and for this he burned them in the furnace.Plants, having “scanned” the visitor, simply “froze” emotionally from fear.

So, apparently, nature has awarded all living beings and plants with the ability to telepathy, but only the mechanism of this phenomenon has practically not been studied by us.

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