Paranormal Activity in your house?
Rupert Sheldrake explains in the following video why phenomena, classified as paranormal activity by most people, is not supernatural, but natural.
Before we watch this I would like to add a short pierce of information.
Activity – not including spirit & poltergeist – is perfectly normal phenomena that we have data on after full studies.
Just because we’ve not seen it on the mainstream news, doesn’t mean it doesn’t exist.
Deepak Chopra is having a conversation with Rupert Sheldrake, the bestselling author of Dogs That Know When Their Owners Are Coming Home offers an intriguing new assessment of modern day science that will radically change the way we view what is possible.
In Science Set Free (originally published to acclaim in the UK as The Science Delusion), Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, one of the world’s most innovative scientists, shows the ways in which science is being constricted by assumptions that have, over the years, hardened into dogmas.
Biologist & Writer Dr. Rupert Sheldrake explains how each species of animal has a collective memory, his definition of the Science Delusion, how living in India helped develop his theories, why he particularly enjoys 3-way conversations, and how he’s never met anyone as lively and fun to be with as Terence McKenna.
English biochemist and author. He is known for having proposed a non-standard account of morphogenesis and for his research into parapsychology. His books and papers stem from his theory of morphic resonance, and cover topics such as animal and plant development and behaviour, memory, telepathy, perception and cognition in general. http://haunted-scotland.co.uk/rupert-sheldrake/
American developmental biologist, who is best known for promoting the idea that genes and DNA can be manipulated by a person’s beliefs. He teaches at the New Zealand College of Chiropractic. http://haunted-scotland.co.uk/bruce-h-lipton/
Rupert Sheldrake is a biologist and author of more than 80 scientific papers and ten books. A former Research Fellow of the Royal Society, he studied natural sciences at Cambridge University, where he was a Scholar of Clare College, took a double first class honours degree and was awarded the University Botany Prize. He then studied philosophy and history of science at Harvard University, where he was a Frank Knox Fellow, before returning to Cambridge, where he took a Ph.D. in biochemistry. He was a Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge, where he was Director of Studies in biochemistry and cell biology. As the Rosenheim Research Fellow of the Royal Society, he carried out research on the development of plants and the ageing of cells in the Department of Biochemistry at Cambridge University.