What is a thoughtograph?

There are many captivating examples of the power of  human consciousness over the physical and energetic realm. This is no new concept and can be traced back to some of the oldest philosophical texts of humankind. Telekinesis is the most well-known example of this, however, a large variety of extraordinary abilities that display conscious dominance over the material world exists. Thoughtography is one of the lesser known examples of this, but none the less fascinating. This article discusses the findings of Professor Jule Eisenbud of the Medical School in Denver.

Thoughtography is the phenomenon where a person is able to produce a picture on a photograph simply with the power of their mind. Photography has been one of the leading forerunners in producing evidence of the extraordinary and supernatural phenomenon. Examples of this include the Kirlian effect, which captures the energetic field of the human body on a photograph, also the typical photograph of a ghostlike figure or orbs are common among the paranormal. Thoughtography remains one of the lesser-known photographic phenomena.

In 1963, by chance, Prof. Eisenbud met a man by the name of Serios who had the ability to produce photographs with his willpower alone. After three years of conducting academically viable and controlled tests in a wide range of circumstances and settings, Prof. Eisenbud was able to prove to the world that Serios had the ability to produce thoughtographs. Over the course of three years, Serios produced hundreds of thoughtographs of many different images, including buildings, landscapes, people and others.

Serios has been x-rayed, restrained, put in faraday cages and magnetic fields up to a thousand times stronger than that of earth and even in radiation counting chambers with thick iron walls, only to show that he does indeed have this ability. The controlled tests were designed to eliminate different types of radiation, such as ultraviolet, x-ray, and infrared which is associated with electromagnetic radiation used to produce photographs.

In this process, as Prof. Eisenbud states, Serios would go into a state of “intense concentration, with eyes open, lips compressed, and a quite noticeable tension of his muscular system. His limbs would tend to shake somewhat, as if with a slight palsy, and the foot of his crossed leg would sometimes begin to jerk up and down a bit convulsively. His face  would become suffused and blotchy, the veins standing out on his forehead, his eyes visibly bloodshot.” Dr. Lyall Watson states that these physiological observations are not unlike those observed in the experiments of the Russian psychic Nelya Mikhailova.

By staring intensively into the camera lens, Serios was able to conjure an image of whatever was asked of him, however, it did seem like his subconscious would sometimes cause a conflict in the exact image created. For example, the photographs were at times a mixture of two different images. In other instances, he would create an image that his subconscious mind attributed to the words, such as when he was asked to create an image of the Arc de Triomphe, an image of a Triumph brand car would instead be created.

By eliminating a series of factors that could intervene with the photographic result, under controlled conditions and witnesses. Serios proved to the world that the will is able to alter the physical reality. In more recent years, this concept has only grown in popularity and is even widely discussed in academia. A brilliant and reliable source of information concerning the human will on reality is to be found in the work of Dr. Nassim Haramein and his theory of energy, consciousness, and the unified field.



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