Tuesday, July 1, 2008

Sentient Creatures and Aversion

Sentient creatures generally give attention to things that a.) may threaten them harm, b.) they can eat and c.) that they can mate with. It is to the first of these three basic natural traits that this article is addressed.

Take a hypothetical example of a man on the street who is attacked by a group of youths all wearing green baseball caps. The next day he is again attacked by a man wearing a green hat. On the third day our man encounters a woman wearing a green hat and crosses the street to avoid her. Based on what we know of the events of the previous two days, the man’s actions are entirely understandable. So is it with electromagnetism. Some people (the EHS) have developed the ability to detect some of those things, visible and invisible (take gravity for example) that may cause them harm. It is by associating physical sensations with a particular stimulus that experience tells them the presence of a potential threat can be detected - in advance.

An example of how such mechanisms might be under ‘software’ or experiential control is the effect of the sound of a baby’s cries on a new mother. Similarly, an example perhaps easier for men to relate to is that of the new car owner. There are two types of car owners; those whose cars have an alarm, and those whose cars don’t. In the middle of the night the former have to ask themselves the question “Is that my alarm that’s waking the whole neighbourhood?” The latter know for sure it’s not theirs and can return to the sleep of the righteous. What makes these two examples remarkable is that the programming, the linking of the stimulus with the response can occur almost instantaneously. Other associations may take time. For example, a baby takes time to associate the unique sensation of a full bladder with the practical and social implications of ignoring it. The sensation may be different within each of us but for all practical purposes, the effects of assimilating such a sensation into one’s control systems are the same for us all.

For the EHS, whatever sensations they “feel”, they have learned to associate them with EMF exposure and a forthcoming “attack”. Be the connection conscious or sub-conscious, the result is the same – an aversion to the location, environment or circumstance in which they experience such precursor feelings. The fundamental fight or flight mechanism is automatically engaged, being mediated by conscious control according to the circumstances of the moment. Thus the body can become ‘attuned’ to an outside stimulus which it internalizes and uses to drive behaviour. It should therefore be unsurprising to witness those who are EHS modify their behaviour when exposed to that which their body perceives as causing them harm.

The essential point here is that it is the electromagnetic radiation - EMR that is the protagonist, the influence on the subject, and their reaction to it, perfectly natural consequences by people more sensitive than most.

Perhaps they represent a warning for everyone else…

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