The electromagnetic field of the brain is connected to everything in the universe not through direct contact but because it is connected to the energy field of everything.
We are connected by the heart to Earth's geomagnetism.
In September 2001, the results readings from the GOES (1) satellites (Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites) plunged the engineers and scientists in charge of the programme into deep perplexity.
The mission of the satellites is to measure the earth's magnetic field and send the results every thirty minutes. However, the two satellites (one positioned in the northern hemisphere and the other in the southern hemisphere) suddenly record intense peaks. This is unprecedented since the beginning of the surveys, which usually show very minor changes compared to the ones they receive that month.
The teams in charge of the programme do notice that something abnormal is happening, but they have only one question in mind: what could possibly be influencing the Earth's magnetic field to such an extent? It will take them several months to find and validate the origin.
To conduct their analysis, they have a clue: peaks indicating a change in the intensity of the Earth's magnetic field in both the northern and southern hemispheres began fifteen minutes after the first plane crash in the first tower of the World Trade Center. After much checking, scientists are linking the emotions of humans around the world, focused on the disaster, to the peaks in the Earth's magnetic field intensity.
These conclusions then mark the launch of a series of studies. These will show that human feelings extend far beyond the body, at a distance detectable by satellites, and that this is possible in particular through the magnetic field generated by the heart during emotions.
In 1997, psychologists from the University of Edinburgh published (2) the conclusions based on 22 studies conducted between 1935 and 1997: the psychic capacities of individuals function as well for the remote perception of present events as for that of future events. The same conclusions apply to the precognition / presentiment capacities of individuals, studied in more than 309 studies between 1935 and 1987.
Finally, let us mention the conclusions published in 2004 by psychophysiologist Rollin McCraty and his team: the heart plays a direct role in the perception of future events, in collaboration with the brain. In short, presentiment experiments suggest that we are capable of unconsciously perceiving our future.
(1) Family of meteorological satellites used by the National Weather Service (NWS), the national weather service of the United States.
(2) Entangled minds, extrasensory experiences in a quantum reality, Dean Radin. (Entangled minds, extrasensory experiences in a quantum reality).