- Finally took a look at the articles, and others sub referenced. To be honest from what I ve measured acoustically here at least, thou magnetic navigation mayMessage 1 of 44 , Dec 1, 2011View SourceFinally took a look at the articles, and others sub referenced. To be honest from what I've measured acoustically here at least, thou magnetic navigation may guide the creatures, man made acoustic generators are interfering with communication and balance of certain wildlife species to cope within their habitats developed over time.From: Jim <w4jbm@...>
Sent: Saturday, November 26, 2011 3:32 PM
Subject: HUM_FORUM: RE: A couple of thoughts...There is a fair amount about birds navigating with some kind of
This page also references some other animals that have some type of
magnetic sense including:
Someone would need to verify it and maybe it's only because I've read
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy, but aren't there similarities between
Dolphin brains and human brains?
A story about the ability to detect when there is a field and when there
isn't was published in Nature:
The problem with exploring the hypothesis that in some cases "the hum"
is a symptom caused by an individuals sensitivity to certain EMF/RF
fields is that it would require a lot of hard science and expensive
equipment to dig very deep. But you could probably make a fairly quick
no/no-go decision as to the posibility with things like Veiled Mystery's
experience of having the hum go away when they enter certain structures
or areas where external EMF/RF is attenuated.
I don't think this could explain all cases of the hum (especially
anything where there is a physical manifestation such as vibration). I
really think the EMF/RF aspect is kind of being blown out of proportion.
I've spent a lot of time tracking down RF noise sources, measuring
antenna patterns, and doing other RF work. The RF is just so weak
(relatively speaking) even in areas that we would think of as being
"saturated" because of the number of towers around. But then the earth's
magnetic field isn't particularly strong and birds seem to be able to
sense it and are influenced by it's presence.
- ... I think the term musical hallucination is a catch-all category for any rhythmic or melodious sound, that s not heard by most people, and that has noMessage 44 of 44 , Dec 11, 2011View Source--- At 08:31 PM 10 12 2011, Cari wrote:
>I think the term "musical hallucination" is a catch-all category for
>I am not sure if it is a musical hallucination or not I was getting .I dont think so. But one questions - does a musical hallucination appear like an external sound rather than internal like tinnitus?
any rhythmic or melodious sound, that's not heard by most people, and
that has no "normal" and "accepted" explanation.
And this can apply to internal, or external "musical sounds" -- when
the "standard explanations" don't work.. So the term "hallucination"
can be rather misleading, in some "real" cases.
>If so why can the hum also not be an auditory hallucination even though it appears external? I dont really think that is the case but am just asking....because some people seem to hear it every where all the time...Well, any "musical Hum", that's not heard by most other people, can
arguably be labelled a "musical hallucination", but that doesn't end
the question of what is, or isn't, actually occurring in many cases.
Many times, the majority of people are blinded (or deafened), or
mistaken, due to powerful cultural programming, and peer pressure to
always be "normal", and never be "different", etc.
So, real hallucinations are "really real", regardless of any label.
And if you want to "Google" to find what's being written about such
things, then "musical hallucinations" is a category with lots of "hits".