Video Evidence Reveals Telepathic Abilities In Autistic Children

Despite humanity’s many advances in the field of medicine, there are still many conditions we don’t understand completely.
Autism is one of those conditions.

We know it exists on a spectrum; while one person with autism may be high functioning, another may have trouble communicating and accomplishing basic tasks in a way someone of their age normally could.

Unfortunately in cases such as the latter, many people assume said patients are lacking in mental capacity or are somehow sub-par human beings.

In reality, some evidence suggests said people may actually possess higher mental capabilities than the average human while lacking the ability to communicate such thoughts.

Enter Dr. Diane Powell.

Dr. Powell is a renowned author and neuropsychiatrist who has studied autistic children extensively. That research has produced strong evidence to suggest that autistic children may possess superhuman telepathic abilities.

Understandably, these findings have been subject to much skepticism due to the material focus of modern science.

But just take a look at the child in the video below and ask yourself what, besides telepathy, could explain such a phenomenon.

To summarize, an autistic child appears to be able to know exactly what number someone separated from them by a divider is thinking of – instantly.

That isn’t the only experiment Dr. Powell has conducted that hints at telepathy in highly autistic children, either; check out the video below to hear her discuss the many instances she has observed such a phenomenon.

Dr. Powell plans to continue her research into possible telepathy among autistic children by – among many things – increasing the physical distance between children and their caregivers to reduce the possibility of subtle cues being passed from one to the other.

Further, Dr. Powell plans to conduct brain scans of both child and caregiver during the procedure to see exactly what parts of the brain are active during supposed telepathic connections.

To learn more about Dr. Powell’s research – and to support it if you so choose – visit her website here.


via David Wolfe