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Regression Therapy

First half guest Dr. Glen MacPherson has researched and documented a Hum heard by people all over the world. The sound is louder indoors than outdoors, and louder late at night than during the afternoon. In the more serious cases, the Hum can affect quality of life; in a number of documented instances, the torment of the noise has been life-altering. MacPherson shared the latest from his scientific investigation into the phenomenon, which seems to indicate that the culprit may be electromagnetic pollution by Very Low Frequency (VLF) waves. This was followed in the second half by Open Lines.

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Wed 02-10  Creation Myths & Velikovsky Thu 02-11  Voodoo & the Paranormal in New Orleans Fri 02-12  TBA/ Open Lines

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Regression Therapy

Show Archive
Date: Tuesday - May 24, 2005
Host: George Noory
Guests: Dr. Erik Fisher, Seth Shostak, Laurance Doyle

Clinical psychologist Dr. Erik Fisher discussed his work with regression therapy, which he uses with about 30% of his clients. Getting in touch with past life memories can be useful in reintegrating "fragmented energy," and moving towards oneness, he explained. Regression has also been employed to help people overcome emotional sticking points, that can block their growth, he added.

Fisher said he begins regressions using a "white light technique" where clients visualize themselves in a safe and confident space that incorporates everything that they've been looking for outside themselves. From there, he said "purposeful" spontaneous memories emerge, without him prompting them to go back to a specific time period. In some instances, he might suggest that a client bring back the negative emotions they encounter, into the "white light" of the present, in order to be dealt with.

Sharing some of his case studies, Fisher noted that some of his clients believe they knew him in one of their past lives.In fact, two different patients referred to a past life of Fisher's where he was a shaman in South America in the 1300's, though they related to him at slightly different time frames. Later, callers phoned in sharing memories of their possible past lives, to which Fisher provided commentary and analysis.

Alien Worlds

First hour guests Seth Shostak and Laurance Doyle, both of SETI, discussed the hypothetical alien worlds that are presented in the upcoming National Geographic special, Extraterrestrial. For instance, on the planet "Aurelia," fields of "stinger fans"--animals that look like tall plants might turn towards the light of the red dwarf in the sky. What Shostak particularly liked about the program, was that it imagined aliens as they really might be, rather than how they are more typically depicted. More Info/Seth's Blog.

Bumper Music

Bumper music from Tuesday May 24, 2005

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