posted on Jun, 9 2013 @ 01:37 AM
Originally posted by hellobruce
Originally posted by Hiasyouwant
Professor Jeffery Marlon Harris BM, MRCP, FRCs.
Slight problem, there is no Jeffery Marlon Harris FRCS registered as a Fellow at the Royal College of Surgeons.
researchers at the University of Pembrokeshire,
Another small problem, there is no University of Pembrokeshire....
but apart from those small problems....
So the lead up was part of the neurolinguistic programming.
It sounds disorienting. There is a pattern there that if it corresponded to a grid it'd be a multi pointed star. It sounds like there is an
embedded word "sleep" as the sound gets closer and tinnier. So it could be shutting down a layer of consciousness related to irritation, or putting
it to sleep, and also there is an "awake" embedded in the lower tones. The sound persuades the brainwaves to sync to the polarized tones, following
the pendulum like swing, leading to denying the natural awareness of irritating sound in unconsciousness, and accepting the lower tones. So the
listener wakes to silence and yeah it feels like less pain.
Like using a bee sting to fight arthritis or chili peppers to tolerate a hot day.
Programming. Silent sound. Downside is the sleep command. I thought doctor types would avoid unconsciousness suggestions in programming. We need
to be awake for the higher pitched tones. They are often indicators of danger that ought to be attended to.
If you heard that and thought it was okay a part of your mind was sleeping. Wake it up, will yourself awake.