Our Real Estate Blog


March 4th, 2012 10:31 AM by Lehel S.


Until Sunday 5th June you can get the complete Super Mind Evolution System and all the bonuses for just $67 – Our lowest ever price. Click here for more details

In 1981 a Nobel Prize in medicine was awarded to Dr. Roger Sperry for his Split-Brain theory. Basically he concluded that our left brain was the analytical dominant one, while our right brain was the intuitively dominant one. This right brain is the one that 90% of the human race doesn’t bother to use fully. (I’m referring here to the average right-handed person).

The 10% who do use it are usually the creative writers, artists, etc. It appears to operate in the middle range of the brain frequency scan, at around 10 cycles per second. Analytically orientated tasks show the brain operating in the beta range of 14 to 40 cps.

I guess everyone is familiar with what a hologram is. It looks like a photographic negative but is covered in swirls and patterns. However when a white coherent light is shone at it a third dimensional image suddenly leaps out.

A hologram is produced from multiple reference points and sets of images of the object to be “photographed”.

It contains different viewpoints and perspectives of that object. When triggered by a light source all these reference points coalesce into a discernible 3D image. When you cut a hologram in half each half still contains the full picture (with a slight loss of spatial definition), unlike a photographic negative. And if you cut the hologram into very small pieces you will still obtain a recognizable picture of the whole object from any one of the small pieces. The clarity depends on the original quality of the hologram.

One of the leading researchers, Dr. Karl Pribram of Stanford University, feels that the brain probably records information in the same holographic manner. That is, the information is stored over a “family” of brain neurons, not in any one particular small group of neurons. This would clearly explain why the brain has such incredible storage ability. That is, the brain might well be storing information “spatially” rather than in the standard three-dimensional patterns that we currently believe it is working in.

Likewise, if the theories of universal consciousness and the morphogenetic field are correct (and the indications are that they may be at least partially correct) then each individual human brain is acting as a tiny holographic part of a total hologram.

That is, your brain is part of a whole! It logically follows that your brain has access to the universal brain via this morphogenetic field – if you can figure out how to tap into it! (* See below)

The initial scientific research on mind power was started many years ago at Duke University, headed up by Dr. J.B. Rhine. He was largely ostracized by the scientific community at that time, some of whom still believed that the earth was flat. But he did prove that some form of controllable extra-sensory perception existed and that some people were more gifted than others.

So when one of the world’s most prestigious universities – Princeton in the USA permitted their engineering department to set up an “anomalies” division, the scientific community sat up straight and started to take notice. The results of these experiments also bought a new batch of skeptics out of the woodwork, but after all this time it is generally accepted that mind/matter interaction exists.

Two of Princeton’s scientists, Dr. Dean Radin and Dr. Roger Nelson reviewed and evaluated over 800 experiments conducted under strictly controlled conditions. Their subjects were tested on an electronic random number generator – something like a computerized version of a heads/tails coin flipping device. When the subjects set out to influence the otherwise random results with mind power, they were statistically successful. The scientists concluded that under certain circumstances, consciousness interacts with random physical systems. The experiments are still ongoing which you can see at http://noosphere.princeton.edu/

Posted in:General
Posted by Lehel S. on March 4th, 2012 10:31 AM



My Favorite Blogs:

Sites That Link to This Blog: