Does the modern human still possess primordial abilities?

By Maria Anna van Driel,

Being close in finishing the September issue of The Next Truth, I am lucky…really lucky…that I may say that the October issue is halfway in its articles… all these articles do give you a free passage to the science of several mysterious realms which might be the cause of those unexplained, creepy chills we experience every now and then.

However, working on the October issue I came in contact with the interesting work of Prof. Neil Dragnall and Prof. Kenneth Drinkwater (Manchester Metropolitan University) and Associate Prof. Tok Thompson (University of Southern California) among others.

Due reading their theories and research findings I was thinking of the following…it is being said that when a ghost, spirit or demonic force is in the near, your hair is standing up straight due the static electrical charge it is moving in and/or with. But what if there is another reason for our hair to act this crazy? What if there is a more Earthly explanation and lies more in the science of Anthropology and psychology? Say, when a dog or cat sees a rival it will blow itself up, their hair is standing up in order to look bigger and more dangerous.

Now whether we like it or not, once upon a time we where Neanderthals and completely covered with hair, or fur, to protect us against the weather… among others. Really sh*tt* when you have a bad hair-day and the brush /comb is not yet been invented 🤪

No seriously, what if the modern human does still possess this primordial ability of blowing ourselves up, so to speak, as soon as we are in a stress or dangerous situation? What if this is just a natural response of the body we forgot over time?

Indeed, an idea as such could be for some a ridiculous one but imagine you walking home from work and you are passing a dark allay. You will feel a little bit stressy due the fact of you not knowing what is hiding in the dark corners of this ally. This feeling of fear, could it be primordial…a left over from ancient times in order to sense if there is a predator or not and then to flee or fight? I guess the Neanderthal version of us would make itself bigger by blowing up its hair (fur) hoping to scare away any creepy and hungry predator.

I think it might be possible that our body is still reacting as so but that we have forgot about a function as such due e.g. the many evolutionary phases we have gone through… we have forgotten that we still can and do. Of course this doesn’t rules out all paranormal phenomena.

2 responses to “ Does the modern human still possess primordial abilities? ”

  1. Tony Damian says:

    Arrector Pili is the hair erector muscle. When we get a chill this is what causes “goose bumps”, and makes body hair stand on end. There are thousands, one of these muscles at every bodily hair follicle, whether there is hair or not, along with sweat glands. The moving of each hair is a way of regulating body heat by directing air accordingly.

    Electrostatic charge can do this as well. Perhaps because muscles can be electrically induced to contract. The presence of an energy (ghost) sort of makes sense to me that the hair on your arms would stand on end.

    I agree with your idea of of a forgotten bodily function lost through evolution. Why did we loose body fur anyway? That still is a splinter in my mind. We would never survive the ice age without it.
    Perhaps we are not connected to Neanderthal after all. (food for thought if you’re hungry)

    We also have to consider that today we are not in any food chain, where as then… we were Purina dinosaur chow.

    • Administrator, Maria Anna says:

      Very good point Tony and I agree in humans not being connected with nature or not being directly aware of their surroundings due us using synthetical products like the rubber soled shoes what triggers a psychological effect of being unfocussed, a foggy state of mind so to speak. Nevertheless, I guess as soon as we would stop using what we do not need for survival in any form, our ‘animal instincts’ will return within a couple of generations but that is another story 😉

      Our DNA contains the building blocks for e.g. how we look, act and evolve. I think, and I am playing the devils advocate here for a moment, that our DNA has several hidden… um, let’s say, drawers. In these drawers is the information of what you have learned in your present life-time but there are also a drawers containing information which might be dating back to the moment our species was born. It might easily be the information our ancestors possessed in order to hunt, or to run extremely fast, or maybe the DNA information of their enormous strength to kill an animal much bigger than themselves.

      With that being said, one could ask if it is possible that when our species was roaming the Earth for the first time, possessed this talent/ability to sense a prey or predator on a distance…and that this ability is still stored deep inside our DNA today. I that the origin of telepathy?

      I think it is plausible as well as this primordial information has become numb over time. Now here the theory of Prof. Sheldrake could fit in… as I previously said, it is possible that this body reaction can be triggered by unnatural infra- and ultra sound. And if that is possible, this body reaction can also be triggered by a natural one like the resonance released by our bodies. As soon as other people are in the near, or a cat, a dog or maybe even a cricket, this ‘resonance’ we are sending could trigger this primordial information and let it ‘wake up’.

      Prof. Sheldarke’s theory says that we can learn, absorb, the knowledge from other people via an unspoken communication. So, if we are not possessing animal instincts anymore but our body does react in a manner that looks similar to animal behaviour… fight our flee, kill or be killed… does that mean our can DNA ‘learn’ from others? And does a learning process as such than shows e.g. this remarkable effect in our hairs standing straight as soon as we enter a situation with an uncertain outcome? I guess this is what evolution is.

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