It’s been long known that animals have some way of tapping into the magnetic poles, aiding in their migration patterns. Migrating birds or ocean-crossing sea turtles are perhaps the best illustrations of “animal magnetic navigation”, but as a data analyst, I find the red fox to be a compelling example.
During winter in the northern most region of the US, the red fox hunts for mice under the deep snow. The fox listens intently, cocking its head one way and then another until it finally jumps high in the air, diving nose first into the snow. The vast majority of the time the fox comes up empty handed. However, when the fox is facing north, he is successful 75% of the time. This has led to the theory that somehow the fox uses the magnetic north pole to triangulate the exact position of the mouse – or rather, the magnetic signature of the mouse. Hence, its 75% catch rate when facing north.
Examples such as the red fox, migrating birds, and ocean faring sea turtles have led researchers to wonder whether humans might also have some magnetic-interfacing capability. We’ve known for some time that while the brain has the second strongest magnetic wave in the human body, the magnetic wave of the heart is 5,000 times stronger than that of the brain, measuring as much as 10 feet outside the human body. So, if we are projecting such strong magnetic energy, isn’t it possible we have a way of receiving or reading magnetic waves from other sources?
Just two months ago, a study was published providing conclusive evidence for such a human capability. To measure the magnetic reception ability, participants in the study were hooked up an electroencephalogram (EEG) machine while they sat in a dark room surrounded by sets of large square coils. The coils were then charged with electricity to simulate the magnetic field of the earth. The orientation of the magnetic field was then shifted in various directions. For some of the participants, the EEG captured clear signals as their brains responded to a change in direction from northeast to northwest, while the EEG showed others responding to changes in the incline or angle of the magnetic field. It is suspected that tiny magnetic particles scattered throughout the brain enable this magnetic-reception capability, but much is still unknown. For example, many in the study did not respond at all. Further, those that responded to a change from northeast to northwest, had no response when the change was from northwest to northeast.
While there is still much to learn about our magnetic capabilities, future research seems certain to uncover the exact mechanics of how we send and receive magnetic information. This will, in turn, help us better understand how we can interact with the electromagnetic structure upon which the universe is based, the Field.
A Human-on-Globe Example. You can read more about the impact of human magnetic energy on the global magnetic field in my examination of the geostationary operational environmental satellites (GOES) measurements during the attacks on September 11, 2001, in my book, Leverage the Field for Success — Using Quantum Reality to Succeed in the Corporate World.
Human Magnetic Reception. For more details on the ability of humans to receive magnetic information, see the LiveScience.com article “Scientists Find Evidence That Your Brain Can Sense Earth’s Magnetic Field”
The Red Fox. To see the Discovery clip on the red fox, google “Fox Dives Headfirst Into Snow North America”