(ORDO NEWS) — Recently, science has become increasingly convinced that the non-physical aspects of the human being are not only real, but can be developed and turned into powerful tools for personal development and practical use. One of these aspects is intuition.
So, what is intuition – feeling or feeling something. This is an approximation to some truth about something, an event, or a premonition of an event without the use of any analytical reasoning. Intuition has been measured, so the US Office of Naval Research (ONR) has admitted to developing methods to develop and measure this phenomenon for its soldiers.
An article written for Time magazine in 2017 titled “The US military believes people have a sixth sense” explains:
“We need to understand what gives rise to this so-called ‘sixth sense,'” says Peter Squire, program manager in the ONR’s Expeditionary Maneuver Warfare and Counterterrorism Division. technologies to study a mysterious process that Navy scientists say is not based on superstition.
If researchers understand this process, there may be ways to speed it up – and perhaps extend the power of intuition to all military units, says Dr. Squire. The Pentagon seeks make the most of the power of the sixth sense for operational use.”
Perhaps one day humanity will use these abilities to progress and improve the collective human experience. It’s like technology, are we using it for the good of humanity or to create more powerful and destructive bombs and weapons?
Humanity needs a shift in consciousness. Our discoveries and developments are not of great importance, the consciousness and intentions behind these discoveries are more important. The strongest and most powerful form of change comes from within.
Dr. Judith Orloff, MD, Associate Professor of Psychiatry at the University of California: “In my private practice, I work with female leaders who come to me to develop their intuition.
They see it as a ‘superpower’ to be used in making any decisions. decisions at work, but also as a guide to action in order to be good leaders and organizers.” According to Dr. Orloff, scientists believe that intuition operates through the entire right side of our brain, the hippocampus, and through our intestines (the digestive system also has neurons).
When the neurotransmitters (chemical messengers) in your gut kick in, you may feel butterflies or nausea. Pay attention to them. It is no coincidence that we use the terms “intuition” and “flair” interchangeably, since science has proven that our gut has its own brain, a second brain, so to speak. In fact, our gut has a whole network of neurotransmitters called the enteric nervous system.
The body is a truly amazing puzzle and we probably haven’t even gotten further than the tip of the iceberg when it comes to discovering what we’re truly capable of. For example, a study (meta-analysis) in the journal Frontiers in Human Neuroscience looks at a number of experiments relating to foresight.
These experiments showed that the human body can indeed recognize random stimuli that occur 1-10 seconds before an event. In other words, the human body seems to know about the event and reacts to an event that has not yet happened. What happens in the human body before these events are physiological changes that are measured in the cardiopulmonary, skin and nervous systems.
So maybe intuition and other non-physical abilities like precognition are built into our biology in some way that we can’t explain?
Intuition, says Gerd Gigerenzer, director of the Max Planck Institute for Human Development, is not so much a sudden “knowing” of the right answer, but an instinctive understanding of what information is not important and can be discarded.
An article published in 2008 by Dean Radin, Chief Scientist at the Institute of Noetic Sciences (IONS), explains the following,
Intuition is widely regarded as a key source of inspiration in medical diagnosis, technological innovation, business decisions, artistic achievement, and scientific discovery. Based on an analysis of the lives of numerous scientific celebrities, Roth-Bernstein concluded that “almost without exception, the greatest mathematicians and scientists claim that the development of this pictorial, visual, kinesthetic or generally sensory algorithm (associated with intuition) is the basis of scientific thinking.”
But what is intuition? Given its central role in the development of science and civilization, it can be expected that this topic has been the subject of intense study, especially in academic psychology, for many decades. Surprisingly, until recently, it was studiously ignored. This may be due to the fact that the quasi-magical,
the non-rational nature of intuition presents an uncomfortable challenge to science, which prides itself on the power of rational knowledge. Intuitive knowledge is not like the methodical hindrances associated with rational thinking. It emerges “in the blink of an eye” or “out of the blue”, sometimes in the form of correct answers to complex scientific and technical problems, elegant solutions to complex mathematical theorems, and full scores for intricate musical compositions.
The HeartMath Institute, together with Radin, did an interesting experiment a few years ago. They explain
Twenty-six adults experienced in the use of HeartMath techniques and able to maintain a state of heart harmony completed two cycles of study protocols two weeks apart. Half of the participants completed the protocols after they intentionally reached a state of cardiac consistency for 10 minutes. The other half performed the same procedures without prior cardiac compliance.
Then, in the second round of monitoring, the process was reversed: the first group did not achieve cardiac agreement before completion of the protocols, and the second group achieved cardiac agreement before that. The goal was to test whether the coordination of the work of the heart affects the results of the experiment.
Participants were told that the purpose of the study was to test stress responses, and were unaware of its actual purpose. (This practice is in line with the standards of the institutional review board). Each participant sat at a computer and was told to press a mouse button when they were ready to start.
The screen remained blank for six seconds. The physiological data of the participant were recorded by a special program, and then a series of 45 pictures was displayed on the screen in turn.
Each picture shown for 3 seconds caused either a strong emotional reaction or a calm state. After each picture, the screen was blank for 10 seconds. Participants repeated this process for all 45 pictures, 30 of which elicited a calm response and 15 a strong emotional response.
The results of the experiment were, to put it mildly, breathtaking. Participants’ brains and hearts reacted to information about the emotional quality of the pictures before the computer played them (random).
This means that both the heart and the brain were reacting to future events. The results showed that the reaction occurred an average of 4.8 seconds before the computer selected the pictures.
Even more significant, perhaps, were the data showing that the heart receives information before the brain. “Information is registered first in the heart,” explained Rollin McCraty, Ph.D., “then to the brain (emotional and prefrontal cortex), where we can logically relate what we intuitively feel, and finally to the gut (or where something is). it disturbs)”. Institute of Heart Mathematics
This study showed that the heart, along with the brain, has a kind of intuitive intelligence.
After all, in my experience, the only way to develop your intuition is to experiment with it. Sometimes what we think of as intuition may actually be paranoia, or a thought in the head that doesn’t necessarily match the intuitive feeling. The more you experiment, the more you learn to decipher what is your intuition and what is not.
In our time, when there is so much information about global events and it is difficult to know what to believe, intuition can do a good job.
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