Hi Everybody!!

Hi Everybody!!
Welcome to my Hometown!!

Monday, May 6, 2013


Hi Everybody!!
Humans do not have eyes in the back of the head so HOW could you feel like someone is watching You? 
1. You could be sensitive to Extrasensory Perception.
2. You could be Paranoid.
3. You could live in the woods where the code is watch everything and everyone at all times!
4. A blend of all the above.
Tonight we will take a brief trip into perception.
You will see who is watching me today in the photostudy.
(Hint: Red Duke and Gutter Liz)

Now a Pop Quiz! What is this a photo of to your mind: 

Introducing Red Duke. He is always looking down on me when I feel someone watching!

Next, I felt someone looking at me from behind. I turned to look on the bridge behind me and nothing. As I glanced back around, I caught something in the corner of my eye on the roof. Sure enough, it was Gutter Liz checking me out from his lofty gutter. (Gutter Liz is the same bloodline as Prince Anole~, however, no one associates with this one because he lives in the gutter).


Extrasensory perception

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Extrasensory perception (ESP) involves reception of information not gained through the recognized physicalsenses but sensed with the mind. The term was adopted by Duke University psychologist J. B. Rhine to denotepsychic abilities such as telepathy, clairaudience, and clairvoyance, and their trans-temporal operation asprecognition or retrocognition. ESP is also sometimes casually referred to as a sixth sensegut instinct or hunch, which are historical English idioms. It is also sometimes referred to as intuition. The term implies acquisition of information by means external to the basic limiting assumptions of science, such as that organisms can only receive information from the past to the present.
Parapsychology is the study of paranormal psychic phenomena, including ESP. While the supportoers of parapsychology claim it is a science, today the subject is considered generally as pseudoscientific.,[1] Parapsychologists generally regard such tests as theganzfeld experiment as providing compelling evidence for the existence of ESP. The scientific community however mainly rejects ESP due to the absence of an evidence base, the lack of a theory which would explain ESP, and the lack of experimental techniques which can provide reliably positive results.[2][3][4][5][6]

See also

To see the complete article, visit the Wikipedia Page at above link.



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Perception (from the Latin perceptio, percipio) is the organization, identification, and interpretation ofsensory information in order to represent and understand the environment.[1] All perception involves signals in the nervous system, which in turn result from physical stimulation of the sense organs.[2] For example, vision involves light striking the retinas of the eyes, smell is mediated by odor molecules and hearing involves pressure waves. Perception is not the passive receipt of these signals, but can be shaped bylearningmemory, and expectation.[3][4] Perception involves these "top-down" effects as well as the "bottom-up" process of processing sensory input.[4] The "bottom-up" processing is basically low-level information that's used to build up higher-level information (i.e. - shapes for object recognition). The "top-down" processing refers to a person's concept and expectations (knowledge) that influence perception. Perception depends on complex functions of the nervous system, but subjectively seems mostly effortless because this processing happens outside conscious awareness.[2]
Since the rise of experimental psychology in the late 19th Century, psychology's understanding of perception has progressed by combining a variety of techniques.[3] Psychophysics measures the effect on perception of varying the physical qualities of the input. Sensory neuroscience studies the brain mechanisms underlying perception. Perceptual systems can also be studied computationally, in terms of the information they process. Perceptual issues in philosophyinclude the extent to which sensory qualities such as sounds, smells or colors exist in objective reality rather than the mind of the perceiver.[3]
Although the senses were traditionally viewed as passive receptors, the study of illusions and ambiguous images has demonstrated that the brain's perceptual systems actively and pre-consciously attempt to make sense of their input.[3]There is still active debate about the extent to which perception is an active process of hypothesis testing, analogous toscience, or whether realistic sensory information is rich enough to make this process unnecessary.[3]
The perceptual systems of the brain enable individuals to see the world around them as stable, even though the sensory information may be incomplete and rapidly varying. Human and animal brains are structured in a modular way, with different areas processing different kinds of sensory information. Some of these modules take the form of sensory maps, mapping some aspect of the world across part of the brain's surface. These different modules are interconnected and influence each other. For instance, the taste is strongly influenced by its odor.[5]

Process and terminology

The process of perception begins with an object in the real world, termed the distal stimulus or distal object.[2] By means of light, sound or another physical process, the object stimulates the body's sensory organs. These sensory organs transform the input energy into neural activity—a process called transduction.[2][6] This raw pattern of neural activity is called the proximal stimulus.[2] These neural signals are transmitted to the brain and processed.[2] The resulting mental re-creation of the distal stimulus is the percept. Perception is sometimes described as the process of constructing mental representations of distal stimuli using the information available in proximal stimuli.
An example would be a person looking at a shoe. The shoe itself is the distal stimulus. When light from the shoe enters a person's eye and stimulates their retina, that stimulation is the proximal stimulus.[7] The image of the shoe reconstructed by the brain of the person is the percept. Another example would be a telephone ringing. The ringing of the telephone is the distal stimulus. The sound stimulating a person's auditory receptors is the proximal stimulus, and the brain's interpretation of this as the ringing of a telephone is the percept. The different kinds of sensation such as warmth, sound, and taste are called "sensory modalities".[6][8]
Psychologist Jerome Bruner has developed a model of perception. According to him people go through the following process to form opinions:.[9]
  1. When a perceiver encounters an unfamiliar target we are opened different informational cues and want to learn more about the target.
  2. In the second step we try to collect more information about the target. Gradually, we encounter some familiar cues which helps us categorize the target.
  3. At this stage the cues become less open and selective. We try to search for more cues that confirm the categorization of the target. At this stage we also actively ignore and even distort cues that violate our initial perceptions. Our perception becomes more selective and we finally paint a consistent picture of the target.
According to Alan Saks and Gary Johns, there are three components to perception.[9]
  1. The Perceiver, the person who becomes aware about something and comes to a final understanding. There are 3 factors that can influence his or her perceptions: experience, motivational state and finally emotional state. In different motivational or emotional states, the perceiver will react to or perceive something in different ways. Also in different situations he or she might employ a "perceptual defence" where they tend to "see what they want to see".
  2. The Target. This is the person who is being perceived or judged. "Ambiguity or lack of information about a target leads to a greater need for interpretation and addition."
  3. The Situation also greatly influences perceptions because different situations may call for additional information about the target.
Stimuli are not necessarily translated into a percept and rarely does a single stimulus translate into a percept. An ambiguous stimulus may be translated into multiple percepts, experienced randomly, one at a time, in what is called "multistable perception". And the same stimuli, or absence of them, may result in different percepts depending on subject’s culture and previous experiences. Ambiguous figures demonstrate that a single stimulus can result in more than one percept; for example the Rubin vase which can be interpreted either as a vase or as two faces. The percept can bind sensations from multiple senses into a whole. A picture of a talking person on a television screen, for example, is bound to the sound of speech from speakers to form a percept of a talking person. "Percept" is also a term used by Leibniz,[10] BergsonDeleuze and Guattari[11] to define perception independent from perceivers.
To view complete article, view Wikipedia Page at above link

How Belief Alters Your Perception Of Reality

Perception - The reality beyond matter

Uploaded on Feb 21, 2007
Science is a story written by installments over time, and since so much information gets updated these days, I one day found myself wondering... What is "reality"? Is matter all that is real? One thing is for sure - change.

That might seem like a silly question given how we use our senses to interact with 'reality' everyday, but I have since arrived at ideas which I am comfortable with regarding these questions (although Im still curious). So heres some questions to play with - play nicely :-)

If I had to point to where my idea or concept of reality is maintained, Id be pointing to my head - how about you?

Is all this environmental information just vibrational energies which are presented to our body and then decoded to form a perception in the brain according to our programs and patterns? ie: Do we subconsciously 'read' or filter this data then build an experience that seems real?

Can I get outside of my experience to prove anything is fact or real, or is reality bound to ones experience like the fabric to the shirt?

What of the realities I have when I dream, - my body still responds as if they are real, so what is reality?
If I am not the cause (creator) of my experience; the director of my focus of attention on some level whether awake or asleep, am I controlled by something else?
And if I am completely controlled by something other than me, what then is the purpose of my life?

I wish you all - many pleasant realities.

ESP (Extrasensory perception) in Birds and Plants

Uploaded on Oct 18, 2010
ESP ( Extrasensory perception) in Birds and Plants. BBC.
ESP involves reception of information not gained through the recognized physical senses but sensed with the mind. Another word for these powerful energy field vibrations is "intuition" (or gut-instinct or 6th sense or hunch).

The recent discoveries of these amazing forces in our world challenges us to reconsider our view on perceived reality. Perhaps, the reality is much broader than what is perceived through our five physical senses.

Honey Guide Bird amazing BBC Documentary by jaandil7


...this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek. See You next time! One more flower from my garden with a Blessing on it for You, my photofriends! Love to All-