This research material presents firsthand experiences of people who observed an unrecognized/unidentified phenomenon on Earth. This phenomenon gives false evidence supporting these delusions and can be recognized as synchronicities. The existence of these unique synchronicities goes back to the 17th/18th century. A researcher who critically analyzes these human experiences will understand that the cause behind these synchronicities is affecting the thoughts and actions of human beings in extremely complicated ways. Due to this nature, these unique synchronicities could easily make you believe that people know your thoughts, and they are indirectly referring to your thoughts and/or they indirectly talk about you. Therefore, these synchronicities are able to establish strongly held false beliefs in an observer’s mind.
A Brief Introduction:
- In my main research material, I stated that I observed a phenomenon that was not known to humanity prior I end up concluding that people know my thoughts.
- I observed this phenomenon again and again, and it provided me false evidence supporting the view that “people know my thoughts.” In other words, at times, people actually reacted to my thoughts within seconds, and these reactions gave me convincing evidence for me to conclude that “people know my thoughts.” But then again, at times, after I was thinking something, I observed a meaningful event which correlated with my thoughts a few minutes, a few hours or a few days later. These events gave me convincing evidence for me to conclude that “people know my thoughts.” I faced an extremely high number of such synchronistic events (sometimes more than 15 cases per day). Therefore, these events cannot be considered as mere coincidences. Human thoughts and actions are getting affected due to an unknown reason to humanity. However, this does not mean that people know your actual thoughts.
- Once I managed to correct my false conclusions (delusions), I carried out extensive research, there I came to know that human beings around the world have been observing the same phenomenon. And they also have ended up concluding that “people know my thoughts” by observing the phenomenon.
- Once the false belief which is “people know my thoughts,” have been established in human minds, some of them also have ended up concluding that “my thoughts are broadcasting.” I came to an understanding that they have made this conclusion by trying to understand their observations. (For example, if so many people know my thoughts, then my thoughts could be broadcasting.)(Note that people who observe these synchronistic events will first start believing that people know my thoughts. Once this view is established in their minds, they would even claim that “my thoughts are broadcasting”, “people could read my mind”, “I’m a telepathic”, “my mind is a transmitter of thoughts”, “I’m a psychic”, “I’m experiencing Artificial/Synthetic Telepathy developed by NSA/CIA/MI5, etc.)
- Therefore, these so-called unshakeable delusions are nothing more than erroneous conclusions.
- Dr. Carl Jung used the word “synchronicity” to explain meaningful coincidences/events in his book “Synchronicity: An acausal connecting principle.” This phenomenon that human beings observe can be recognized as synchronicities or meaningful coincidences/events. Observing a high number of unique synchronicities is the cause behind these delusions.
- These synchronicities or meaningful coincidences/events can be recognized further as meaningful verbal and nonverbal events (synchronicities will fall under these two communication categories). The person who observes these meaningful verbal and nonverbal events will see clear correlations to his/her thoughts.
- Since these are independent events, but yet it occurs in such a way where the event will deliver a specific meaning to the observer(s), these events are synchronicities. For example: While you are thinking of a particular movie, your friend who is next to you start talking about the same movie.
Although the word synchronicity is used to explain meaningful coincidences or meaningful events, there’s a huge difference between a true coincidence and a synchronicity or a synchronistic event. A true coincidence is an extremely rare event. However, synchronicities or synchronistic events are not rare. Sometimes you would experience 10, 15+ synchronicities during a day. Therefore, the driving force behind synchronistic events is not the same as true coincidences. When you experience such a high number of meaningful coincidences or meaningful events, then you would understand that you are facing synchronistic events and these are not true coincidences.
For example, this individual is facing synchronicities, and these are not true coincidences:
This strange phenomenon could happen with live TV/Radio presenters, TV/Radio commercials, or even with TV shows. Assume you are reading something and that has the word “key terms” in it. By the time you read that unique text, you hear live TV presenter uses the same word at the exact moment or just seconds after that, in his spoken words. This timing activity could happen with TV commercials. By the time you are about to read the word “key terms” in the sentence, the right TV commercial also gets aired which has the word “key terms” in its script. Then by the time you read the word, the TV commercial also gets aligned in such a way, where you will get to hear TV commercial saying “key terms” at the exact moment of just seconds after that. This same thing could happen with TV shows as well. When you analyze these events deeply, you will understand that your thoughts and actions are being affected mysteriously.
Further, according to Dr. Bernard’s survey, the most frequent coincidence was:
– I think of an idea and hear or see it on the radio, TV or internet. (Out of 1500 people who has visited the site, 200 (13%) had taken the weird coincidence survey)
(Dr. Bernard is a visiting professor at the University of Virginia and a former chair of the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Missouri-Colombia)
When it comes to the delusions mentioned in this research material, the following are examples of meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronistic events that you would observe:
Verbal Events: Spoken words of a person(spoken words in a face to face conversation, TV/ Radio presenters speech, telephone conversations, etc.), written notes and emails, etc. An Individual would observe such an event by correlating to a thought that the individual had.
i). While you are thinking something, the person who stays next to you start talking about the same thing or would say something that would correlate with your thoughts.
ii). The person who is next to you would write something, and that will correlate with your thoughts, or you receive an email where its title or body would show correlations to your thought.
Nonverbal Events: Sudden Facial expressions (smiling, laughing, frowning, etc.), Sudden Gestures, Signs, Sudden Eye contacts, Sudden Behavioral changes, Paralinguistic events (ex: tone and loudness of spoken speech).
i). You got a negative thought in your mind about the person who is sitting next to you, and you observe that person suddenly look into your eyes and frown or move away from you.
ii). While you are thinking of something, the person who is next to you say something in a sarcastic (voice tone) manner or that person would suddenly smile or laugh, and you see a clear correlation to your thought.
How to understand if you are facing synchronicities and that your belief or conclusion is not true:
I). You will observe a high number of meaningful coincidences/events.
II). You will have to give so many references for your belief to another person when explaining the reasoning behind your conclusion. The medical community will consider these references as ideas of references and delusions of references.
III). These events can be recognized as meaningful verbal & nonverbal events. Most of the time, it would be like people are indirectly referring to your thoughts / life events.
IV). These observable events will make you believe that people know your thoughts / know you / know your life events.
V). So many people will reject your claims, accusations, or your beliefs.
VI). You will see that your conclusions are controversial yet these unusual events will still convince you.
VII). Certain events can even make you think that your government, police officers, people in streets, corporations, your family members, friends etc. are conspiring against you / harassing you on purpose or even monitoring you.
VIII). What you observe is not a normal human experience.
IX). The medical community has recognized your claim as a delusion.
If your experience shows the above characteristics, what you are observing is synchronicities. People are not aware of your thoughts. Neither your thoughts are broadcasting. The cause behind synchronicities is actually affecting human thoughts and actions, and it will create meaningful events. These meaningful events would correlate with your thoughts. Therefore, these events will give you false evidence to make you believe that people know your thoughts. But in reality, your thoughts are not known by others, so they would reject your claim.
These synchronicities or verbal and nonverbal events that correlate with our thoughts are being observed by people around the world who have these delusions. These so-called unshakeable delusions are nothing more than erroneous conclusions made by the observers of the phenomenon.
To understand the below human experiences, you may assume that your thoughts are actually broadcasting.
I). If so, do you think people would laugh at your thoughts? Will they smile? Will they get angry and show an angry face? Will they move away from you? Will they show a surprising look just because you had such a thought? – All these are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronicities that you would observe if your thoughts are actually broadcasting.
II). Will they say something meaningful in replying to your thoughts? Will they repeat what you just thought? – These are meaningful verbal events or synchronicities that you would observe if your thoughts are actually broadcasting.
(By using the words “Synchronistic Events / Synchronicities,” this material would refer to such meaningful verbal and nonverbal events. The observer will see these events always correlating to his/her thoughts when it occurs.)
Human beings who claim that people know my thoughts/ my thoughts are broadcasting is observing a high number of such synchronistic events. This is what empirical observers of the phenomenon have to say:
Case Study 1). This individual states:
I). “I used to think people could hear my thoughts, but that was because people would very often say something in response to what I had just thought. It used to scare me a lot” – In other words, he/she observes human beings reacting to his/her thoughts in such a way where these reactions always show meaningful correlations to his/her thoughts; therefore, these are synchronistic events. A high number of synchronistic events as such has provided her false evidence supporting the false view that “people know my thoughts.”
(As mentioned earlier, assume your thoughts are actually broadcasting, if so what kind of possible reactions that you would observe from people? This line of thinking will help a researcher to understand these unusual experiences. Due to an unknown reason to humanity, only certain people in the world are facing these experiences. Therefore, it’s hard to understand this phenomenon, if you have never experienced it. This is not an imagination & this is not a mental illness.)
Case Study 2).
I). “it is very scary when everyone says stuff that is relevant to what your thinking”. Meaning, the spoken words of people have correlated with his/her own thoughts. Even for this individual, these synchronistic events have been providing false evidence supporting the false belief, which is “people know my thoughts.”
Case Study 3).
I). “Oh I think something and I hear my dad and his gf talking thinking they’re commenting on what I was thinking”. – The spoken words of Dad and his girlfriend has correlated with this individual’s thoughts. Observing a high number of such synchronistic events is the cause behind the belief, which is “people know my thoughts.”
Case Study 4).
I). “We’ve excluded coincidence, like driving past a yellow signpost and both mentioning yellow” – Which is a meaningful verbal event or a synchronicity.
II). “a new gym instructor. I told her I had spinal fractures and was thinking about the accident when I told her. She said “from falling of a horse?” – While she was thinking about her accident, the gym instructor mentions what she was thinking just like she knew her thoughts. Which is again a meaningful verbal event or a synchronicity.
III). She further states that “I nodded, she (gym instructor) said “you look like a horse person.” – The gym instructor was giving references to the thoughts once again. Therefore, these are meaningful verbal events or synchronistic events.
IV). She mentions this odd event to her husband, and she says: “Anyway I got home and started to tell my husband. I told him she said, “from falling off a horse” to which he replied “she said you look like a horse rider! Huh? I was stumped”. – Which is another meaningful verbal event or a synchronicity, since she already heard these words from her gym instructor and now husband is referring to her thoughts/earlier events.
Case Study 5).
I). “she actually looked at me when I was getting intrusive thoughts or thinking about her reading my mind”- She is referencing to a meaningful nonverbal event or a synchronicity that she observed. If you experience these events, it will quickly grab your attention since these events keep recurring. Therefore, it is not that people are finding patterns that are not there, people are stating what they observe and coming to a conclusion based on what they observe. By making false assumptions, they have ended up in false conclusions which we see as delusions.
Case Study 6).
I). “I used to think this, because people would respond to what I was thinking all the time.” – In other words, these are meaningful verbal & nonverbal events or synchronicities. These events will always correlate with the observer’s thoughts.
Case Study 7).
I). “Any how, when I’m around someone, I have these conversations in my head as if I’m talking to them out loud. And they react in a funny way to some of these thoughts when I’m around them, kind like body movements, reactions, sniffing etc. as if they don’t agree or can’t believe” – This individual is stating the meaningful nonverbal events or synchronicities that he observed, which supported his belief. He observes a pattern where certain nonverbal events would repeat in a way to make him believe that people don’t agree/can’t believe the thoughts he had.
II). He further states: “Every time i’m in a car (easily can meditate) with my dad, I start thinking (thoughts) stuff about someone or me and it gets that intense he will take longer roads/ drive slower as if he’s getting my brain connection” – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronicities that repeats, and he also notices a pattern relating to these events. These events are occurring in such a way to make him believe that “my dad/people know my thoughts.”
Case Study 8).
I). “everyone’s reactions sometimes perfectly align with your thoughts.” In other words, he observes meaningful verbal and nonverbal events that correlate with his thoughts. He also observes a high number of such events. Since he observes these events, he further states that “It is a symptom of schizophrenia called ‘thought broadcasting.’
II). “I curse out my dad in my head and insult him mentally so he’ll leave me alone.” Which means, when he has these negative thoughts about Dad, he observes a nonverbal action from Dad, and this event made him conclude that “Dad knows my thoughts.”
Case Study 9).
I). “It’s really hard when you can see and hear people responding to your thoughts and emotions judgingly, and critically all the time” – These are synchronistic events.
II). “they just say it isn’t real. But how can I disbelieve something that I can see, hear, and feel every day in my soul?” – Since she is observing a high number of synchronicities, she raises this question. Imagine this situation as if you are the experiencer of these synchronicities. If so, you would ask the same question from others.
III). “How could I ever trust anyone??” People would reject her belief which is “people know my thoughts,” but this is not something she can believe since she is observing this strange phenomenon, therefore, she cannot trust others. These synchronicities are creating trust issues.
Case Study 10).
I). “So many coincidences happened for me to believe it is real such as responses to people near me / family when I have bad thoughts.” – These are synchronistic events that correlate with this individual’s thoughts.
Case Study 11).
I). “It’s hard not to think that I’m the one they’re referring to and it’s too coincidental with their choice of words whenever I’m nearby.” – A high number of synchronicities that correlate with her thoughts has made her believe that her thoughts are broadcasting. This is the reason behind the belief.
Case Study 12).
I). “They respond to my thoughts instantly. Especially they ‘They can’t read my thoughts’ thought, like today I thought this at a person at work and they literally turned right around and looked me right in my eyes and started saying something in reference to something I’ve been thinking about often. It was like he was a robot.” –
Here the victim of these synchronicities faces two types of synchronicities. One synchronicity falls under the non-verbal communication category, which is “looked me right in my eyes.” He observes this phenomenon when he tried to test his hypothesis, which is “they can’t read my thoughts.” The synchronicity (the meaningful coincidence/event) which occurred confused him and made him believe that “no people can read my thoughts, and that’s why the reaction.” After that, he claims that the colleague said something that correlated with his thoughts. This synchronicity is a meaningful verbal event. This synchronicity provided additional false evidence supporting his belief. Meaning, both these synchronicities provided false evidence to his false belief which is “people know my thoughts.”
II). “People around me visually react (it’s not me making an assumption of whether they could ‘hear’ me or not) – they physically contort themselves (their faces, their actions, what they say) in ways that would affirm that they are indeed aware that they can pick up my thoughts as I think them.” – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronicities that always occur by correlating with his thoughts.
III). “I’ve tried various types of thoughts to get a reaction out of the people around me and the people react accordingly.” – These are synchronistic events that he observes.
IV). “People around me are constantly doing this ‘cough’” – This is also a meaningful nonverbal event or a synchronicity that recurs often and that make him believe that people are coughing on purpose.
Case Study 13).
I). “I always start to panic a bit when I’m about to anticipate talking to a stranger incase I get voices in my head calling them abusive names like you’re an ***hole.” Then the forum member further states, “I swear to god, there reaction on there face sometimes looks like shock, like they have heard what I said in my head.” – These synchronistic events are correlating with this individual’s thoughts.
II). Since this individual faces a high number of such synchronistic events correlating with thoughts, he/she further states “I keep telling my self its a coincidence, but too many coincidences are making me paranoid.”
Case Study 14).
I). “ Yes, all the time” – Has replied to the above post confirming the existence of the phenomenon.
II). “Have you ever asked someone if they hear your thoughts? Well I have.. actually alot of people and all I can come up with at this moment is what are the chances everyone is lying to me?” – Since human beings cannot read minds, they are rejecting the belief, but the phenomenon is still has managed to confuse the individual to think that it’s happening.
III). “Am I that much of a threat there’s a conspiracy against me?” – Which is another assumption to understand the phenomenon.
IV). “Thought broadcasting is a real bitch!!” – These synchronistic events are still causing so much stress since it provides convincing evidence to support the view that “people know my thoughts; therefore, thoughts must be broadcasting.”
Case Study 15).
I). “I’ll think of something and seconds later someone on the TV will mention it out of nowhere.” – Observing synchronistic events or meaningful verbal events that correlate with thoughts.
II). “Later on I’ll be at the store thinking about it again and someone standing in line will suddenly blurt out what I was saying in my head. I thought it was coincidence at first but it’s been happening just about every day.” – Referring to the synchronistic events that keep occurring. These events are giving convincing evidence to support the view that “people can hear my thoughts.”
Case Study 16).
I). “I’ve had it for years, people saying stuff that has been on my mind.” Meaning, the things that people say correlate with his thoughts. A high number of these synchronistic events are convincing this individual that people know my thoughts.
II). Since he observes a high number of such synchronistic events and these are not imagined events, he further states, “ I do know that all these so-called coincidences are actually happening.”
Case Study 17).
I). “So how I was convinced of such bizarre idea? In my case, I noticed strange stares from foreign people in the street, some of them were aggressive but the others were kind. At first I thought it was coincidences or they simply noticed something strange on me, but this happened over and over again at the point that it was impossible to neglect it” – This individual has been observing a strange repetitive behavior in human beings towards him and that has confused him at first.
II). “The situation remains ambiguous until the time I noticed that people that I know have strange behavior in front of me, like looking at me strangely and the most frightening thing was hearing some of them repeating some of my ideas and looking at me with a smile on the face” – At this stage he has started observing both meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronistic events correlating with his thoughts.
III). “So the obvious explanation was that somehow they know me!!! But how this can be possible? I came up with some weird theories like someone spread rumors about me, I started looking for something about me on the net and the newspapers but I did not find anything” – Here he is referring to the researchers that he has carried out to understand the phenomenon that he observes.
IV). So I start looking for it on the net until I found that these experience are shared by a lot of people around the globe, and it’s a common mental illness called ‘thought broadcasting’.” – After researching, he finally come to a conclusion that his thoughts are also broadcasting (that’s why he observe strange reactions from people).
(This is not symptoms of mental illness. Human beings around the world are trying to understand the phenomenon that they observe, and they have come up with various explanations to describe what they observe)
Case Study 18).
I). “I can’t believe humanity is actually in the dark about a phenomenon that is absolutely real and basically the most interesting thing we have come across so far as a species (in my opinion, of course). I would love to read anybody’s take on this, especially if you’ve been through something similar.” – These synchronistic events that correlate with our thoughts are not imagined events, this is why this individual is making this statement.
II). “At first it just felt like people nearby were talking about me, and it went from neutral to demeaning and derogatory really quickly. All of a sudden I couldn’t be outside without having people talk about me and accuse me of being someone I am not.” – These claims are due to synchronistic events that he has been observing. In other words, conversations of people always correlate with his life events. (Imagine a situation where a people indirectly talking about you every day)
III). “Taking the bus or the train were like hell for a few months, especially when I noticed that people were supposedly listening to my thoughts and my perception went from delusion of reference to thought broadcasting” – At this stage, these synchronistic events have started correlating with his thoughts.
Case Study 19).
I). “I know other people like family can hear me because of the way they react or side comments when they hear it”- These are meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronistic events.
Case Study 20).
I). “They will say things out loud about what I’m thinking, make snide comments, even yell hello ‘my name’.” – Spoken words and nonverbal actions have correlated with his thoughts.
II). “It’s like I’m in a world wide conspiracy where I’m being tested to see if I can become someone of importance when I die.” – When a person ends up believing that people know my thoughts or “they talk about me.” certain conversations could establish unique narratives in a person’s mind. The reason behind this claim is again due to meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronicities that he observes.
III). Depending on the synchronistic events, one could even think that people are using nasty names to address him/her.
Case Study 21).
I). “And of course the people that seem to be able to pick up your thought processes and who subtly hint at it” – These are synchronistic events that correlate with thoughts.
(Some repetitive events such as coughing, bangs on the walls could make a person believe that people are trying to disturb him/her on purpose. Such events would occur in a synchronistic manner.)
Case Study 22).
I). “Sometimes when I think of bad things to others they just respond through some kind of actions”. Referring to the synchronistic events that this individual observes.
Case Study 23).
I). “I would hear words that I had been thinking before which increased my paranoia while I walked through the campus” – Meaning, the spoken words of people have correlated with his own thoughts.
II). “I had a strange occurrence in the bus ride back home as I thought to myself that I might be gay and then a girl on the bus was laughing and talking about the same thing.” – Here he is referring to a meaningful nonverbal event or synchronistic event that he has observed.
Case Study 24).
I). “I broadcast very offensive thoughts, against my will. I broadcast racial stuff. I swear I’m not a racist. Anything the least bit sensitive I broadcast offensive messages about. It’s humiliating for me and for everyone else” – These are synchronistic events that he see clear correlations to his thoughts.
25). He further states the below on another thread:
I). “One time I was sitting outside McDonald’s in Was Mart thinking about getting a big glass of sweet tea. This guy not too far away started talking about someone wanting tea and wanting to get the caffeine and sugar high from it, which was exactly what I was thinking”. – Spoken words have correlated with his thoughts.
II). “one time I was delivering pizza, and I had a cold and I felt bad. I was being a little gruff with my customers. Then this disk jockey on the radio started talking about a pizza delivery man who was being rude to his customers. I’ve experienced lots of things like this. It’s weird”- Radio presenters spoken words has correlated with his thoughts. Observing a high number of such events is the cause behind the false conclusion (delusion).
Case Study 26).
I). “They are repeating what I’ve thought to myself. I know people who have not experience this may think I’m nuts.” – Spoken words of people has correlated with her thoughts.
II). “How can you be around people that are listening to your thoughts and saying what you thought to yourself out loud and laughing at you because of your thought process. I prayed so many times to be just taken away because I feel tortured.” – Spoken words and nonverbal actions such as laughing has been correlated with her thoughts. All these are synchronistic events.
III). “I was singing alone to a song and the people on the radio thought it was funny””. – This is a synchronistic event that has occurred with the radio presenters.
Case Study 27).
I). “What your experiencing isn’t bogus and I’m going through the same. It started with patterns that became obvious to me throughout the years. And it isn’t patterns that psychologist will say ‘are these patterns that your making yourself believe that are there/real?’ No these patterns are so obvious and people have made it so obvious to me” – These are not imagined events, neither patterns that are imagined. These are synchronistic events, so the patterns are already there, and people state what they observe. However, people make false assumptions to understand the complicated phenomenon that they observe, so they end up in false conclusions. These false conclusions are what we take as delusions.
II). “Cutting to the most obvious experience. Just two months ago I was taking my class for a guard card in downtown. The night before one of the classes I was so mad at my self for thinking racial thoughts (this is already years after putting the dots together. And my thought presses was becoming close to impossible to control.) so I was talking to myself/them in my head about how I’m not really racist and we are all brothers and sister etc. The next day my teacher during his class he says the exact same speech I did the night before. I’m talking about exact. Most of my encounters people are slick to hide the fact. Put this guy really didn’t give a damn word for word what I thought the night before just mocking me. At first I was shocked thinking there is no way this is happening.” – He takes an example where spoken words correlated with his thoughts. A high number of such meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronistic events is the cause behind the false conclusion or the delusion.
III). “Like I said I have so many experiences similar that are so obvious that people can read my thoughts.” – Meaning, he observes so many synchronistic events as such.
Case Study 28).
I). “I get embarrassed because I’ll think of some embarrassing memories and I feel like they’re internally laughing at me.” – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronistic events that she has observed.
II). “I’ve told my mom I feel like people can read my mind and she always says they can’t but sometimes people will slip up and say out loud what I was thinking” – Here she is referring to meaningful verbal events or synchronistic events.
Case Study 29).
I). “I use to believe that people used behaviorism in order to mime my every move and thought.” – These are synchronistic events.
II). “When I thought about something and another person would say that same thing I thought that sometime prior to the incident” – Referring to synchronistic events that are verbal.
Case Study 30).
I). “I also feel like people speak indirectly about me and what my thoughts are” – Synchronistic events.
II). “I believe people can definitely see through my eyes, hear my thoughts etc.” – These synchronistic events have correlated with what this individual has seen through eyes and thoughts.
III). “About a week ago, I was at a friend’s house with a couple of people and I jokingly said “ I don’t get along with lawn chairs very well’ from a past drunk experience and one of them took it wrong and started mocking me by saying ‘We need some shitty tin folding chairs to sin on, the cheap ones that people only get for outside. But we should get them for when we have a lot of guests over. Ghetto ass shitty tin chairs. This happened in Florida and in my family’s house in New Jersey my family uses folding chairs for family parties and around the house’” – Such a high number of synchronistic events are what make people believe that “people are indirectly talking about me.” In other words, spoken words of people will correlate with conversations of an individual or life events.
IV). “There is absolutely no way she would know this as she’s never been in my house but everyone was lacking as mocking me.” Observing a high number of such synchronistic events is what has made this individual believe that “people are mocking me.”
Case Study 31).
I). “I try to convince myself it’s impossible that people can read my mind but that’s hard to do when I see that their mood changes accordingly to my thoughts.” – Referring to the meaningful nonverbal events or synchronistic events.
Case Study 32).
I). “So many coincidences happened for me to believe it is real such as responses to people near me / family when I have bad thoughts”. Observing a high number of synchronistic events.
Case Study 33).
I). “It’s just creepy af that they can say it in the exact words as it was in my mind.” – Referring to the synchronistic events.
Case Study 34).
I). “e.g I will walking down the road and I’ll see an overweight lady & then what will pop into my mind is ‘what a fat bit**, the lady will then look at me in disgust & act funny towards me.” This individual is mentioning a meaningful nonverbal event or a synchronicity supporting the belief.
II). Since these events are observable, he/she further states, “I do not think that I’m paranoid.”
Case Study 35).
I). “Years ago, each night at dinner my own family was exposing my immediate thoughts, but I was like ‘keep cool, it’s nothing’” – Synchronistic events.
II). “I was noticing the same thing with the televisions, and with synchronism.” – Synchronistic events have been observed through TV.
III). “Something I was really hating was when you were having a lovely thought about last night with your girlfriend, and people was talking about it, but never directly” – Referring to meaningful verbal events or synchronistic events.
IV). “The employer is playing with your immediate thoughts” – Synchronistic events has been observed with the employer as well.
Case Study 36).
I). “I’m convinced that people can hear what I’m thinking. For example, while at work I looked at a woman and thought ‘excuse me’ and she moved out of the way.’ – Which is a meaningful nonverbal event that has correlated with the thoughts.
II). “Also, while out and people will verbalize something related to what I may be saying to myself. What’s really going on?.” – Spoken words of people are correlating with his/her thoughts.
Case Study 37).
I). “You know what your not crazy. I experience the same thing and I know how it feels. You think a thought and instantly someone around you says or does something that is related to whatever your thinking”. These are meaningful verbal and nonverbal events or synchronistic events.
Case Study 38).
I). “I am the same ~ I always asked myself, WHY do people say what I’m thinking?”. – Synchronistic events that are verbal.
II). “WE could be thinking on what they are about to say. We might just have a high intuitive or intuition. I feel we have a gift. We know what they are going to say, before they speak it 🙂 ” – These are assumptions that this individual is making to understand the phenomenon. These are not unshakeable delusions.
Case Study 39).
I). “I would thinking something, then someone I knew who was with me would practically just say what I was thinking. At first I thought ‘Oh it’s that’s just a coincidence’. But it just got progressively more upfront. You know? Like people would just f*** with me on purpose” – Spoken words of people are correlating with his thoughts. Therefore, he is also observing synchronistic events.
II). “I was talking with my cousin and she said:”You need a job” And I didn’t say ANYTHING but I thought: “F*** you, I sell coke I make double you make in a couple days”. Then immediately after (She didn’t know I sold drugs by the way) she was like: “Even thought some drug dealers make twice more than me, they all get busted in the end”. – Cousin’s spoken word has correlated with his thoughts. Which is a synchronistic event.
III). “I’m hanging out with my friend and he invites me to come for a drive and smoke some weed with his friends. Im like, yeah why not? So during the session on of his friends drops the joint and I think in my head: “This f*****g kid is an idiot, I want to hit him” (I did not say/think anything negative about the dude but IMMEDIATELY after I thought that I noticed my friend Looked at me and was like whatthef***? I noticed after he kept looking at me through the rearview and that just made me uneasy. I repeat I did not say anything to him but I couldn’t help but thinking everytime he loked at me and I noticed I would think: “This fucking guy keeps looking at me” He would right after look away. it got to the point where he just wanted to get home.” – This is a meaningful nonverbal action that he has observed that has correlated with his thoughts.
IV). “I have no idea whats going on All I WANT IS TO FIGURE A WAY TO STOP THIS AND BECOME A FUNCTIONING MEMBER OF SOCIETY AGAIN.” – Facing a high number of such synchronicities is a stressful situation since synchronicities are giving false evidence for things that are not true.
Case Study 40).
I). “When I’m a public place, and thinking about something inappropriate, or dirty, I feel like people are staring at me”. – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronistic events that have correlated with the thoughts.
Case Study 41).
I). I like how they through out key words to let you know that they hear you”. These are synchronicities or meaningful verbal events that have correlated with the thoughts.
Case Study 42).
I). “I am 100% sure most people can hear me, as I do tests to embarrass them and I can see the response”. Sometimes, an individual would observe meaningful verbal and nonverbal actions from people when they carry out tests to understand the phenomenon.
II). “I can be positive or I can be negative, it seems that when I have negative thoughts with anger I see the nerve or fidgeting responses.” – Referring to the meaningful nonverbal events that were observed by the individual.
Case Study 43).
I). “there have been several references to my thoughts in the media, movies, tv shows etc, including social media sites”. – This individual also observes these synchronistic events that the thoughts through tv shows, movies, social media, etc.
Case Study 44).
I). “I walk past people and they laughing at my thoughts” – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronicities.
II). “I hear people commenting on things I have thought” – These are meaningful verbal events or synchronicities.
III). “i.e beep this tune if you can hear my thoughts, and then they do” – These are meaningful nonverbal events or synchronistic events.
Case Study 45).
I). “Everybody would smile at me and laugh when I walked by because they knew what I was thinking.” – Referring to the meaningful nonverbal events or synchronistic events that has correlated with the thoughts.
Case Study 46).
I). A normal, non-homeless person walking past you who responds to one of your thoughts accurately out loud”. – These are synchronistic events.
II). Since people cannot know the thoughts of others, people never acknowledge that they can read minds. Due to this, the individual further states, “they will never talk about it directly.” The phenomenon or synchronicities are deceiving people.
Case Study 47).
I). “I know I do it because at my old work there were instances where my coworkers would ask me something and it would either leave me scratching my head or shocked at how they knew something only I thought I did” – Referring to the meaningful verbal events or synchronistic events that were observed by the individual.
Case Study 48).
I). “Today a Japanese guy put himself in front of me to cover me up,” and then later he mentions that he said “thank you” to Japanese guy in his mind and the Japanese guy turned around and looked at me. – This is a meaningful nonverbal event or a synchronicity that he has observed supporting the false belief.