Thursday, April 19, 2018
Contact us    |    Advertise    |   Help   RSS icon Twitter icon Facebook icon
    Home  ·  News  ·  Forum  ·  Stories  ·  Image Gallery  ·  Columns  ·  Encyclopedia  ·  Videos
Find: in

Telekinesis: Does distance matter?

The results of several experiments in to telekinesis using a psi-wheel under a glass bowl.


<< Previous video
Drilling under the Sphinx
Next video >>
Dead men's secrets
Recent comments on this video
Comment icon #1 Posted by Voynich on 19 August, 2010, 17:34
Weight distribution surely ! tin foil shaped like In the video and on every corner will have a seperate weight mass which will cause movement especially on a needle.. Weight and gravity are the only two things moving the foil here... AM I wrong ? ...
Comment icon #2 Posted by 1husband on 23 August, 2010, 0:23
div align='center' bTelekinesis: Does distance matter?/b img src='' border='0' alt='linked-image' ba href='' target='_blank'Click here to watch video - 10:39s/a/b The results of several experiments in to telekinesis using a psi-wheel under a glass bowl./div Weight distribution is definitely feasible. An electrical current could also flow through the metal under the table if there's a source close enough to it.
Comment icon #3 Posted by The Silver Thong on 23 August, 2010, 3:26
Heat, this guy is old enough to know better than to play such kiddy games.
Comment icon #4 Posted by Zalmoxis on 8 October, 2016, 2:36
The true amount of energy required to move a feather without pushing the air and using only thoughts exceeds what the brain could survive in the way of heat and pulse-speeds. Why do you think extra-terrestrials are depicted with such large heads with thin and frail skulls?

Please Login or Register to post a comment.

Last updated forum topics
Forum icon 
Recent news in this category
Did a mystic predict Putin's rise to power ?
Posted 3-19-2018 | 30 comments
During a meeting in 1979, blind mystic Baba Vanga allegedly predicted that Putin would 'rule the world'.
'Iceman' Wim Hof undergoes new brain scans
Posted 3-2-2018 | 12 comments
The 58-year-old's extreme resistance to freezing temperatures has seen him break multiple world records.
Top   |  Home   |   Forum   |   News   |   Image Gallery   |  Columns   |   Encyclopedia   |   Videos   |   Polls
UM-X 10.7 2001-2018
Terms   |   Privacy Policy   |   Cookies   |   Advertise   |   Contact   |   Help/FAQ