Eminent People Interested in Psi (Various)

At a time when mainstream science doubts the reality of psi, it can be surprising to learn that some high-profile scientists nevertheless consider it to be real – or at least deserving of scientific study. In fact, many scientists have thought this – as have  thinkers and artists of all kinds – especially in the decades since the 1880s, when research societies were first established to investigate psi phenomena.1  If we believe psi to be real, perhaps persuaded by the scientific literature or by our own experiences, this list of more than two hundred intellectuals reminds us that we keep good company.

Objections can be made to some of the inclusions. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, the creator of Sherlock Holmes, was as dogmatic in defending séance phenomena as sceptics often are in criticizing it.2 The descriptions of personal psi experienced by the Swedish playwright August Strindberg would be of more interest to a clinical psychologist than to a parapsychological researcher. Some held obnoxious views: the pioneering French biologist Alexis Carrel favoured Nazi eugenics, for instance. But taken as a whole, the list overwhelmingly shows that women and men of genius in many areas of life – science, the arts, politics, invention – have shown a lively and at times professional interest in psi, and were irritated by those who tried to stifle it.

It has long been fashionable to argue that psi is simply ruled out by scientific norms – the constraints imposed by physics for instance, or by a knowledge of how the nervous system works. But the belief in the possibility of psi that was held by Nobel prizewinners such as physicists Einstein and Planck, and brain scientists Eccles and Ramón y Cajal, suggests we should treat such claims with caution. Nor should we be distracted by claims that only a psychologist is qualified to detect the myriad ways – whether sensory or cognitive – in which information can be conveyed, considering the presence here of foundational figures in psychophysics,3 experimental psychology,4 behaviorism,5 and dynamic psychology, and the fact that some scientists in these fields continue to support the study of psi.6

In terms of qualifications for inclusion, the people in this list achieved a high degree of eminence in a field independent of parapsychology (although some achieved eminence in the latter also); lived lived during the past century and a half, the period when psi became a subject of scientific research: and, with the exception of two living Nobel prizewinners, are all deceased.

Excluded are eminent individuals who displayed no knowledge or interest in psi phenomena while pursuing spiritual or occult concerns. Writers and artists are listed if they endorsed psi phenomena, but not if they merely referred to it in their works, or if events in their lives could be interpreted as psi, as in the case of the Spanish poet Federico García Lorca who seemed to precisely anticipate the date of his execution five years before the event in one of his plays,7 but since nothing is known about his views about psi, he too is excluded. Doubts must also remain about the great stage magician and debunker Harry Houdini, who left a code as a means to ascertain whether he could contact his wife after his death,8 but was vocally hostile to the idea of mediums talking with the dead. 

In general, the men and women listed here believed in psi phenomena for the same reasons as do most other people: personal experience (their own or of loved ones) or from reading the research literature. In the first category comes Mark Twain, who dreamed in detail about the future death of his brother,9 and the visions experienced by Ted Hughes’s mother.10 In the second category come Cesare Lombroso and founding members of the Society for Psychical Research such as Eleanor Sidgwick and Richard Hodgson, who took a lot of convincing by other researchers before they would endorse the validity of a phenomenon.11

The people named here manifested their interest in psi in different, but not necessarily exclusive, ways. One of these can be termed a shift in central interest, in which the individual leaves behind a mainstream scientific activity in order to focus primarily on psi research. The French scientist Charles Richet is a good example of this: in later life he largely abandoned the studies of physiology that earned him a Nobel prize in order to concentrate on parapsychology and hypnosis, eventually becoming president of both the Society for Psychical Research and the Institut Métapsychique International.

By contrast, a parallel central interest is exemplified by those who maintained their activity in a mainstream scientific endeavor while also pursuing psi-research. Good examples are the Sidgwicks. Henry Sidgwick, one of the great modern ethical philosophers,12 was the first president of the Society for Psychical research but went on contributing profusely on subjects relating to ethics, politics and science while holding a Professorship at the University of Cambridge. His wife Eleanor (née Balfour), a later SPR president, was a mathematician and educator who served as Principal of Newnham College, only the second college at Cambridge to accept women, while also applying her keen mind to psychical research.

For some of the figures in the list, psi interests were secondary to their other activities. These include Nobel prizewinners Marie and Pierre Curie, who attended séances with Eusapia Palladino and wrote about the importance of studying psi phenomena.13 Others are Santiago Ramón y Cajal14 and John C Eccles.15

Some figures aimed to integrate psi with larger concerns. This applies to William James, a central figure in both psychology and philosophy, who not only participated in psi-research and wrote important papers – most famously regarding the medium Leonora Piper, whom he considered his “white crow” – but sought to integrate psi within a larger framework. In physics, David Bohm16 discussed how psi phenomena might be accommodated within his theory of wholeness and implicate order, while Evans Harris Walker developed a quantum mechanics theory of psi.17 The philosopher Henri Bergson considered psi within his larger discussion of time, consciousness, and evolution.18

Psi phenomena have also served as inspiration for both technological and artistic achievements. Among scientists there’s the extraordinary case of Hans Berger, inspired by an experience in which his sister, seventy miles away, intuitively felt his brush with death during a military exercise and immediately had their father send him a telegram. When Berger later invented the electroencephalogram (EEG), it was partly to discover if the machine might detect psi.19

Psi phenomena have been used as a topic for fiction – in the novels of Philip K Dick, the plays of JB Priestley, or the films of Andrei Tarkovsky, among many others. But they have also served as the real-life inspirations for the works themselves. André Breton described a number of ostensible psi phenomena in Nadja, L’Amour Fou and other books, as part of a surrealist exploration of alterations of consciousness and psi phenomena.20 The poet James Merrill partly channeled through a Ouija board his Pulitzer and National Book Awards winner The Changing Light at Sandover, proving that not only metaphysical pap comes from automatic writing.21 But can psi eliminate the need for a physical expression of the artwork altogether? This is what František Kupka and Wassily Kandinsky thought earlier in the 20th century, as does now the performance artist Marina Abramović.22

Another category is of authors who worked as psi researcher-participants. This applies to the American novelist Upton Sinclair, whose book Mental Radio23 describes a long series of telepathy experiments he carried out himself, with his wife Mary Craig Kimborough acting as the perceiving subject. Another influential book was JW Dunne’s An Experiment with Time24 in which the author discussed in detail a number of his ostensibly precognitive dreams.

Some had a veiled interest in psi. One is the painter Hilma af Klint, who in addition to her main activity of painting portraits and plants conducted a decades-long program of other painterly activities, based on either direct automatic writing and painting, or on an elaboration of messages that she believed she received from higher spiritual sources.

In the realm of politics at least two prime ministers, Britain’s Arthur Balfour and Canada’s William Lyon Mackenzie King, privately consulted with mediums without this impacting on their professional work.25

In the category of explicit acceptance can be cited a casual mention by the Russian dissident writer Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn in his book The Gulag Archipelago of psi abilities possessed by one of his former cellmates: ‘There is no doubt that he had the gift of precognition,’ Solzhenitsyn wrote. ‘More than once he went around in the cell in the morning and pointed: Today they are going to come for you and you. I saw it in my dream. And they came and got them.’26 The pioneering computer scientist Alan Turing27 referred to the ‘overwhelming’ statistical evidence for telepathy in a landmark paper on artificial intelligence. A different sort of example is Otto Stern, who was so fearful of the damaging psychokinetic effects that fellow physicist Wolfgang Pauli seemed to leave in his wake that he barred Pauli from entering his laboratory.

Finally there are those who can be characterized as true skeptics, being open to the possibility of psi phenomena without having arrived at a definite conclusion.28 In this category we find Albert Einstein, who in a sympathetic preface to Sinclair’s Mental Radio confessed that his original disbelief had softened as he became more familiar with psi. Similarly, Max Planck expressed support of research by fellow physicist Oliver Lodge’s investigations of psi phenomena, considering them plausible. 

Note: this list may under-represent people who fulfill the criteria, and tends to favour authors from the American and European continents, for whom information was more easily accessible. Most entries contain a single reference, although some made many contributions. Some of this information appeared previously in an issue of Mindfield, the bulletin of the Parapsychological Association.

Cleve Backster

“Dr. Cleve Backster (1924-2013) was an interrogation specialist for the CIA and the founding father of the lie detector test (polygraph). The polygraph is used to measure how much electricity your skin conducts, called galvanic skin response. Dr. Backster used the polygraph on a dracaena plant in 1966. This led to his theory of “primary perception” where he claimed plants ‘feel pain’ and have extrasensory perception.

When Dr. Backster had the idea to get a match and burn the plant, the plant responded to his thought by ‘screaming’. This ‘screaming’ registers as erratic patterns on the polygraph. He does not burn the leaf at first yet the plant did not stop screaming until he physically left the room with the matches.

To continue, plants in his lab were wired up all the time. At one point a lawn mower man came into the office and the plants went crazy. He also noticed the plants tracked him. When he left they had a more depressed reaction. When he came back they perked up. He found out later if something bad happened to him, the plants reacted and were worried about him. When people were experiencing stress the plants reacted.”

The Secret Life of Trees: The Astonishing Science of What Trees Feel and How They Communicate

“A tree can be only as strong as the forest that surrounds it.”

Trees dominate the world’s the oldest living organisms. Since the dawn of our species, they have been our silent companions, permeating our most enduring tales and never ceasing to inspire fantastical cosmogonies. Hermann Hesse called them “the most penetrating of preachers.” A forgotten seventeenth-century English gardener wrote of how they “speak to the mind, and tell us many things, and teach us many good lessons.”

But trees might be among our lushest metaphors and sensemaking frameworks for knowledge precisely because the richness of what they say is more than metaphorical — they speak a sophisticated silent language, communicating complex information via smell, taste, and electrical impulses

Article 144: Consciousness – Non-local Mind – Part 3 – Telepathic Communication with Nature

In this article we will finish our discussion of the scientific experimentation carried out to attempt to prove there is a telepathic connection between minds.  This article will specifically focus on our telepathic communication with nature – both the connection between humans and plants and animals of nature, and the connection between plants and animals with one another.

COMPUTING MACHINERY AND INTELLIGENCE – A. M. Turing (1950) Computing Machinery and Intelligence. Mind 49: 433-460

1. The Imitation Game I propose to consider the question, “Can machines think?” This should begin with definitions of the meaning of the terms “machine” and “think.” The definitions might be framed so as to reflect so far as possible the normal use of the words, but this attitude is dangerous, If the meaning of the words “machine” and “think” are to be found by examining how they are commonly used it is difficult to escape the conclusion that the meaning and the answer to the question, “Can machines think?” is to be sought in a statistical survey such as a Gallup poll. But this is absurd. Instead of attempting such a definition I shall replace the question by another, which is closely related to it and is expressed in relatively unambiguous words.

(9) The Argument from Extrasensory Perception

I assume that the reader is familiar with the idea of extrasensory perception, and the meaning of the four items of it, viz., telepathy, clairvoyance, precognition and psychokinesis. These disturbing phenomena seem to deny all our usual scientific ideas. How we should like to discredit them! Unfortunately the statistical evidence, at least for telepathy, is overwhelming. It is very difficult to rearrange one’s ideas so as to fit these new facts in. Once one has accepted them it does not seem a very big step to believe in ghosts and bogies. The idea that our bodies move simply according to the known laws of physics, together with some others not yet discovered but somewhat similar, would be one of the first to go.

This argument is to my mind quite a strong one. One can say in reply that many scientific theories seem to remain workable in practice, in spite of clashing with ESP; that in fact one can get along very nicely if one forgets about it. This is rather cold comfort, and one fears that thinking is just the kind of phenomenon where ESP may be especially relevant.

A more specific argument based on ESP might run as follows: “Let us play the imitation game, using as witnesses a man who is good as a telepathic receiver, and a digital computer. The interrogator can ask such questions as ‘What suit does the card in my right hand belong to?’ The man by telepathy or clairvoyance gives the right answer 130 times out of 400 cards. The machine can only guess at random, and perhaps gets 104 right, so the interrogator makes the right identification.” There is an interesting possibility which opens here. Suppose the digital computer contains a random number generator. Then it will be natural to use this to decide what answer to give. But then the random number generator will be subject to the psychokinetic powers of the interrogator. Perhaps this psychokinesis might cause the machine to guess right more often than would be expected on a probability calculation, so that the interrogator might still be unable to make the right identification. On the other hand, he might be able to guess right without any questioning, by clairvoyance. With ESP anything may happen.

If telepathy is admitted it will be necessary to tighten our test up. The situation could be regarded as analogous to that which would occur if the interrogator were talking to himself and one of the competitors was listening with his ear to the wall. To put the competitors into a “telepathy-proof room” would satisfy all requirements.

body 2: the incredible world of esp – thomas chan


-Chan Thomas attended Dartmouth College and Columbia University, receiving his degree in Electrical Engineering from the latter.

-As a result of his research since 1949, Dr. Thomas has become recognized as the world’s leading authority in the field of cataclysmology. He has been president of Chan Incorporated since 1961; the company is dedicated to the discovery and analysis of nature’s processes, and their duplication in controlled form for mankind’s utilization.

-In 1963, while studying the effects on human physiology of the low density magnetic field environment of outer space, as Dr. Thomas says, he literally stumbled onto the rationale which wuold justify the existence of ESP. He then formed his hypothesis as to its mode of operation and evolved means for developing and testing ESP based on that hypothesis. He found that the means for both developing and testing were successful in that factual mental transmitting and receiving were achieved by students after training for a period of two weeks.
-In the summer of 1972 Dr. Thomas taught a course in ESP at UCLA’s Experimental College, which proved to be the College’s most popular course. He repeated the course in the fall of 1972, when it again was the College’s most popular subject.
-The author makes it plain that his long studies in cataclysmology and ESP have intertwined the two to an extent that, as he says “anyone intending to study history before it was written has one of the most valuable research tools at his fingertips in ESP.

Russel targ physicist on telepathy, remote viewing (banned ted talk)


Ignorance of a fact does not negate it and real science has been validating Telepathy and Remote Viewing for decades. Russell and other fine physicists are way down this path ahead of us. What if all people were capable of making small mouth sounds but the knowledge of language were forbidden? Ask yourself why such innate abilities would be verboten, develop your abilities, and reclaim your sovereignty over your own body and mind.”

third eye spies


“Two physicists discover psychic abilities are real only to have their experiments at Stanford co-opted by the CIA and their research silenced by the demands of secrecy. Yet, as both these ‘remote viewers’ and our audience learn, the ‘more you hide something, the more it shines like a beacon in psychic space and this ancient truth can no longer be suppressed.’
The true story of Russell Targ and America’s cold war psychic spies, disclosed and declassified for the first time, with evidence presented by a Nobel Laureate, an Apollo Astronaut, and the military and scientific community that has been suppressed for nearly 30 years, now able to speak for the first time.
Targ’s understated mantra that “the evidence for extra sensory perception is overwhelming and shows a talent we all share and deserve to know about, leaves us not just with a greater understanding of this unique chapter in U.S. history, but perhaps most importantly a greater understanding of who we are and our larger connection to the world.
The CIA, NSA and DIA used it, your tax dollars paid for it, and now you deserve to know about it.”

the men who stare at goats


“A reporter in Iraq might just have the story of a lifetime when he meets Lyn Cassady, a guy who claims to be a former member of the U.S. Army’s New Earth Army, a unit that employs paranormal powers in their missions.”

The 1st Earth Battalion (Full Documentary) – True story of ‘The Men Who Stare at Goats’


“Originally designed to harness paranormal psychic ability for strategic wartime advantage, the recently declassified military field tactics manual outlines the remote viewing program devised for use by the U.S. military.

This program was later dramatized in the film The Men Who Stare at Goats — this documentary looks at the true story behind the film.

The First Earth Battalion traces the evolution of the remote viewing program devised for the U.S. military. Originally designed to harness paranormal psychic ability for strategic advantage, the military field tactics manual and Project Stargate were recently declassified by the CIA. Commander

Jim Channon, the late author of this top-secret military program, along with other military and civilian purveyors of remote viewing techniques, imagine a future where the military has no secrets, and in which these communication capabilities are not just available but mastered by all.”

Ingo Swann: A Life Gone Wild

The Journey

Ingo Swann (1933-2013) led what can only be called a life filled with a constellation of connections.   

In 2009, Ingo invited filmmakers into his home to begin what was going to be a documentary on his contributions to remote viewing, but what happened instead was it turned into a wild ride into with myriad of facets of Ingo’s life. Footage shot during this time, from 2009-2011, captured Ingo at his eccentric best, and was coupled with interviews of 20+ people who had been in Ingo’s orbit at some point during his life’s adventures.   

After Ingo passed away, Swann-Ryder Productions, LLC, began expanding the dimensions of the film, and between 2015-2017, 30+ additional interviews were undertaken, covering everything from Ingo’s early days, to his encounters with UFOs and ETs, to his sojourn into the powers of the human mind. In total, the footage shows that Ingo’s life is truly as Ingo said, “… a life gone wild.”

A short trailer was created offering a hint of what a full-length documentary film could be. This short film, the video herein, won Best Bio Pic at the 2017 Philip K. Dick Film Festival in New York City.

Ingo Swann – Human Super Sensitivities and the Future

Ingo Swann, is the co-creator of remote viewing and the Stargate Project along with Russell Targ and Harold Puthoff gives a presentation at the IRVA (International Remote Viewing Association) Conference in 2006.

Simon Cowell’s “Uri Geller: A Life Stranger Than Fiction” Documentary

“An incredible story of Uri Geller’s life – the sensational journey of one man whose real life rivals any Hollywood tale.”

Oscar Winning Vikram Jayanti’s “The Secret Life of Uri Geller” BBC Documentary- Uncut

“…one of the most extraordinary pieces of television I have seen this year.” The Daily Telegraph

“…we are treated to an entertaining catalogue of remote viewing, telekinesis and international intrigues…” The Observer

“…this is an enjoyable documentary that conjures up a bygone world where espionage was still fun.” Culture

“…entertaining documentary…” Event

In The Secret Life Of Uri Geller — Psychic Spy?, film-maker Vikram Jayanti spoke to a host of scientists, intelligence agents and Washington and Pentagon insiders. Several confirmed that the U.S. authorities used — and still may be using — 66-year-old Geller in what surely must be some of the most outrageous schemes ever dreamt up…” read full article in The Daily Mail

“Uri Geller pyschic spy? The spoon-bender’s secret life as a Mossad and CIA Agent revealed” The Independent

“Never mind the NSA: Uri Geller is the real spy story.” Read full article in The Guardian

“Film explores work Israeli clairvoyant carried out for military, intelligence agencies across three continents.”

“Uri Geller worked for Intelligence Agencies” Ma’ariv

The Secret Life of Uri makes headline news in Korea

Article in German newpaper

“Uri Geller Singled Out as CIA Agent” Sweden’s Aftonbladet

…”there is another side of Uri Geller and I love that James Bondish side as much as the totally open showman… “Read full article in The Telegraph

uri’s website & add’l documentaries

Russian Military Journal Claims Psychic Soldiers Can Crash Computers and Control Dolphins

A journal published by Russia’s Ministry of Defense became the subject of mockery this week after publishing claims that “Russian specialists” have communicated with dolphins, crashed computer programs, and even looked into safes using the power of telepathy.

As first highlighted by Russian media outlet RBC, the February issue of Army Collection featured a story titled “The Super-Soldier of Future Wars.” In it, reserve colonel Nikolai Poroskov detailed a variety of bizarre abilities related to “parapsychology,” a science once used by “Babylonian priests.”

“[Military parapsychology] programs really existed and were developed, but were classified,” Alexandrov told the outlet. “Now they come out into the light. But, as in many countries of the world, such studies are recognized as pseudoscientific, all this is complete nonsense.” According to Alexandrov, these military experiments were last conducted in Russia in the early 2000s.

Image for article titled Russian Military Journal Claims Psychic Soldiers Can Crash Computers and Control Dolphins

Mind over Matter

Princeton University scientists believe that the human mind can influence machines. Now, when is the last time you said something nice to your computer?

She is Brenda Dunne, the manager of the Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research laboratory, and she is giving me a demonstration of how she might “will” a random event generator (REG) to come up with more high than low numbers. She is somehow using the power of her mind to achieve that result. And the power of her voice. She coos. She crows. She coaxes.

What’s love got to do with it?

Another surprising finding occurred when Dunne and her team asked couples to interact with the REG. The effects generated by two people with an emotional attachment were much larger than those produced by an “unattached” pair of operators.

Heresy versus recalcitrance

It’s easy to scoff at such notions – call them scientific heresy, or New-Age drivel. And, to be sure, PEAR has a number of detractors. The editor of a prominent scientific journal once told the lab’s founder and senior scientist, Robert Jahn, that he might consider publishing Jahn’s recent paper, provided the author would transmit it telepathically.

Dunne has learned to deal with the barbs, she says, “without flying off the handle, without getting angry or defensive. We welcome the criticism, and have frequently made changes at the suggestion of other scientists. It think it was Nietzsche who said: ‘Love your enemies, because they bring out the best in you.’ Unfortunately, many of our critics basically say: ‘This is the kind of nonsense I wouldn’t believe even if it were real.’ They’re people who have made up their minds that this is all hogwash, without having studied the data.”

Legilimency is the act of magically navigating through the many layers of a person’s mind and correctly interpreting one’s findings. A person who practises this art is known as a Legilimens. Muggles might call this “mind-reading,” but practitioners disdain the term as naive. The opposite of Legilimency is Occlumency, which is used to shield one’s mind from the invasion and influence of a Legilimens.

analysis and assessment of the gateway process – cia

A Whirlwind Backstory

“I published a breakdown of the CIA’s Gateway Report in February. The classified 1983 document was produced by US Army Lieutenant Colonel Wayne M. McDonnell, with a technical power-assist from mastermind Israeli-American biomedical engineer Itzhak Bentov. The report was declassified in 2003. It packs a tour-de-force investigation into the potential achievability of astral projection into 28 hyper-dense pages. A specter has hung over the report since. The version released by the CIA was missing what seems to be an extremely crucial page.

For the uninitiated, astral projection is mostly interchangeable with the psycho-physical phenomena of out-of-body experiences and remote viewing. With the right guidance and technologies, astral projectors believe, we can train our consciousness to move beyond the confines of the space-time dimension. This super-ability frees our human minds to travel through the universe, exploring an endless array of normally imperceptible realities and dimensions.

McDonnell states early in the report that his goal was to “construct a scientifically valid and reasonably lucid model of how consciousness functions” in order to put “out-of-body states into the language of physical science to remove the stigma of its occult connotations.”

The Department of Defense’s ambitions are made clear in the report’s conclusion: McDonnell suggests that if the military were to experiment with astral projection, it could find “practical application,” but also noted that it should “be intellectually prepared to react to possible encounters with intelligent, non-corporeal energy forms when time-space boundaries are exceeded.” It kicked off years of attempts by the US Army to train psychic soldiers to conduct “remote viewing” missions to regions across the world.”

hemisync: the gateway experience – robert monroe

The Gateway Experience Wave I—Discovery

Comments from Bob Monroe regarding the Gateway Experience

What can you expect from the Gateway Experience? As much or as little as you put into it. The exercises provide  you with a set of tools—how you use them and what you do with them is your responsibility. Some dis- cover themselves for the first time, and thus live more completely, more constructively. Others reach levels of awareness so profound that only one such experience 1s enough for a lifetime. Still others become seekers after truth and add on- going adventure to their daily activity.

There is only one basis—that you seriously consider the Gateway Affirmation at the least a possibility: that you are  more than your physical body, that you can and do exist in energy systems that are not limited to time-space, that you can and do communicate with intelligence beyond your physical consciousness—call it what you will.

The Gateway Affirmation

I am more than my physical body. Because I am more than physical matter, I deeply desire to Expand, to Experience; to Know, to Understand; to Control, to Use such greater energies and energy systems as may be beneficial and constructive to me and to those near and close to me. Also, I deeply desire the help and cooperation, the assistance, the understanding of those individuals whose wisdom, development, and experience are equal or
greater than my own.

What Is Hemi-Sync?

Hemi-Sync is a patented, scientifically and clinically proven audio-guidance technology refined with over 40 years of research. Researchers learned that specific sound patterns could lead the brain to various states of consciousness ranging from deep relaxation or sleep to expanded awareness and other “extraordinary” states.

The audio-guidance process works by sending different sounds (tones) to each ear with stereo headphones. The two hemispheres of the brain then act in unison to “hear” a third signal—the difference between the two tones. This is not an actual sound, but an electrical signal that can only be perceived within the brain by both

brain hemispheres working together. The result is a focused, whole-brain state known as hemispheric synchronization, or “Hemi-Sync.” Different Hemi-Sync signals are used to facilitate deep relaxation, focused attention, or other desired states.

Music, verbal guidance, or subtle sound effects are combined with Hemi-Sync signals to strengthen their effectiveness. These recordings contain no subliminal messages. You are always in control.

(Tapes will be uploaded soon)