Here is a simple demonstration by Earth scientists of the obvious existence and use of “telepathy” — direct, spirit to spirit communication (called telepathy by people who don’t know that they are spiritual beings). Of course, spiritual communication is universal among all sentient spiritual beings and life forms, including plants. This has been known and demonstrated on Earth for thousands of year. Indian Gurus, Tibetan Llamas, Buddhists, Hindus, Taoists and many, many other spiritually aware beings have understood and enjoyed spirit-to-spirit communication forever. The following article is a very small, mechanical demonstration of the spiritual phenomena of “telepathy”.
The problem is that Earth scientists still haven’t “discovered” the “spirit”…. the Immortal Spiritual Being that is the Source of life, the Animator and Creator of life forms. They think everything sentient is contained inside a BRAIN! And, in the universe everything is a “physical machine”. This includes human beings, rats, and every other Life Form on the planet that is Animated by a Spirit! Sadly for them, and tragically for the rest of us, who are victimized by their inability to perceive the spiritual essence of Life, we are still living in The Dark Ages of Wisdom on Earth. However, there are millions of beings on Earth who have excellent understanding of Spirits. Thousands of book have been written about this….including several that I have written or edited myself. I recommend them to you, if you are interested in discovering more about Who You Really Are. — LRS
“New Interface Allows Humans to Move a Rat’s Tail With Their Thoughts”
In what might be the first documented case of technologically-assisted inter-species telepathy, an international team of researchers has successfully created a non-invasive brain-to-brain interface that allows humans to make a rat move involuntarily. The breakthrough could lead to more advanced techniques in which a person can control the parts of another person’s body with their thoughts.
This announcement comes only weeks after another team of scientists created an electronic link between the brains of two rats. But unlike that study, in which brain implants were inserted into a rat’s motor cortex, the new brain-to-computer interface (BCI) utilizes transcranial focused ultrasound (FUS) and electroencephalography (EEG) technology, which simply requires the wearing of external devices.
To make it work, Seung-Schik Yoo of Harvard Medical School in Boston and colleagues anaesthetized a rat and hooked it up to a device that could channel focused ultrasound directly (and noninvasively) to its motor cortex. Human volunteers were equipped with an EEG cap to collect and transmit signals. Then, by using a computer as an interface between the two, a fairly straightforward mind-to-mind link was established.
When a thought-process was evoked in a human participant’s brain — namely the intention to move the rat’s tail — the computer was able to detect it in the form of an EEG pattern (an EEG-based steady-state visual evoked potential (SSVEP)).
From there, after distinguishing it from other signals (like visual stimulation), the computer triggered the focused ultrasound to stimulate the motor cortex of the rat, resulting in the movement of its tail. And interestingly, all six human participants were successful at moving the rat’s tail and with little difficulty. The BCI achieved an accuracy rate of 94% and with a time delay of 1.6 seconds from the moment of thought initiation to the tail movement.
The researchers hope to see their new interface connected between two humans, particularly for therapeutic purposes (what’s called “neural coupling”). Ideally, it could help people relearn how to use previously paralyzed limbs.
Or, it could lead to more profound applications in which humans voluntarily couple themselves and move each other’s body parts. Combine this with other brain-to-brain linkages, such as sensory/somatomotor communication, and it suddenly becomes a prospect that the researchers say could have a positive impact on human social behavior.”