Sensing a presence


Going back in time to before man walked erect, we had seven physical senses.  Each one of these physical senses were well developed and essential to our adaptation and survival on this earth.  Somewhere in man’s adaptation to his world, we dropped two of these senses.

Today, we use five physical senses.  These five physical senses are hearing, sight, smell, taste and touch.  Nevertheless, some people still use the two other physical senses that most other humans have lost.  Those two extra physical senses are “the sensing of the presence of other living things and the telepathic sense.”  Just as the five basic physical senses, the two other physical senses also have their astral counterparts.

Our house pets and animals also have these five basic physical senses; they also have the two extra physical senses.  Every dog owner experience those times when the family dog just jumps up and starts to bark aggressively.  It detects the presence of another living thing on his territory, near his human family.  The dog barks ferociously as if warning-off someone it doesn’t know.  The dog’s human owner gets up and looks around, but could not see anyone there; and no matter how many times the owner tells his dog to quiet down, it only refuses to calm down.

When we can’t sense another living thing getting too close for comfort, our dogs do.  This is why the dog is called man’s best friend.  Generally, human beings don’t lean upon ‘sensing other living things’ on their land, approaching their homes.  In exchange for what food it can get from us, our family dog is totally devoted to serving as an ‘early warning signal,’ when an uninvited attack upon their human owner and his home occurs.  Our family dog does a good job guarding and protecting us from strangers, because of the faculty to ‘sense their presence.’

For some strange reason, mankind dropped its faculty of sensing other living things.  It used to be, we used it so to detect approaching natural predators.  As man became more civilized, he decided to drop this faculty for a more civilized, sociable behavior.  This is why this faculty atrophied, and stopped sending it’s data to the brain.

Even if civilization had decided that man stops being aware of predators on his land, women didn’t entirely abide by that rule.  We all know of a new mother picking up her newborn, holding it in her arms – tight against her heart –  while going room to room, window to window, looking out in the backyard and then down the street. She does this, because ‘she could feel the presence of someone around her house.’  Mother’s of newborns, instinctively lean upon this physical faculty of ‘sensing the presence of another living thing,’ so to assure the survival of mankind; she will defend and protect herself and her infant from any creepy enemy.  After the mother of his child gets the sense that someone is creeping around,  the father gets a family dog to protect his wife and child when he is gone to work…

Feeling the presence of an unwanted person near us causes a physical effect in the region of the solar plexus (or the pit of the stomach).   The person feels there is something wrong; it is disturbing.  It gives a person a creepy feeling.  It causes us to stop, crouch and hide; or to run away from there…

Another practical use for this sense of feeling the presence of an unwanted person is when a dangerous person enters the room.  When that person approaches you, you begin to start feeling uneasy; as if there is something creepy near you.  It doesn’t matter if that person smiles at you, or acts as if friendly towards you; when that person holds antagonistic feelings or thoughts about you, you can feel it.

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