Magnets

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Magnets Can Change Your Mind

17-Jan-2003

Unexplained magnetized objects have been removed from the bodies of close encounter witnesses by Dr. Roger Leir. Now we know that magnetism can be used to alter the mind, so maybe we're not far from understanding what the implants are doing inside abductees. It's also possible that the reversal of magnetism between the north and south poles, which is on the way, could affect the way our brains work — the same way it seems to be affecting migrating animals.

By holding a special type of magnet at different places on the head, Dr. Alvaro Pascual-Leone can alter different brain functions. He can to make you go momentarily mute or blind. He can disrupt your memory or your ability to recognize faces and make it harder for you to say verbs while nouns remain easy. This is all done using transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS), which alters the electrical signals inside the brain by sending a potent magnetic field through the skull. The hand-held magnetic stimulators of 3,000 volts produce currents of up to 8,000 amps.

''You can create a very transient disruption of the brain,” says Pascual-Leone. “For a few milliseconds, it is as if those cells were not there. So you are able to ask questions about what role a particular brain part plays in a particular behavior.'' He wants to use TMS to treat depression, without the unpleasant side effects of electroshock treatment. It may also be helpful for stroke, Parkinson’s Disease, schizophrenia and post-traumatic stress. It may even relieve annoyances like tinnitus (buzzing in the ears).

But TMS could also be used as an interrogation tool, to block the brain’s ability to lie. ''It opens up all kinds of cans of worms,'' he says. It can also rev up our brains to make them more like computers, by speeding up problem-solving, sharpening attention and improving memory. Would rich students not only be able to take SAT tutoring, but also get zapped by TMS before taking the test? Dr. John A. Cadwell of Cadwell Laboratories, who produces TMS machines, says, ''I think it's a good tool, but it's not one that should be sold at Wal-Mart just yet.''

Those questions will be irrelevant if the military classifies it and removes it from public use. They say they want to produce a TMS helmet which will keep sleep-deprived soldiers awake. We suspect it may also be used to get them to obey orders for things they otherwise might not want to do.

It’s unknown if the brains of everyone on Earth will be affected by the change in magnetism caused by the upcoming pole flip. Since November, a group of penguins at the San Francisco zoo have been spending all day swimming laps in unison, going nowhere, in a kind of mock-migration that could have been set off by disturbances in the magnetism of the poles.

So far, there’s no evidence that the mysterious magnetic implants found inside some people control them or cause them to act like automatons. Dr. Roger Leir has pioneered the movement to remove them and have them scientifically tested, in hopes of answering the question of why they are there.

For more information on super magnets, click here.

 

Copyright © 2010 Tim Stouse
Last modified: December 10, 2010
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