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10.05 – MU Podcast

Is it possible that the legendary abilities of Yoga masters are real and lying dormant within us? Are we now poised for an evolutionary trigger to pull the switch and release our full potentials? Dean Radin joins us to answer these questions and more as we discuss the new book Supernormal: Science, Yoga, and the Evidence for Extraordinary Psychic Abilities.

The latest headlines are also featured along with Yeren hunters in China and the QiGong children from the 1980s.

Dean Radin



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  • Chris Davila

    you guys had me at “Dog chews paralysed man’s testicles”! You should have lead with that, pure sexy story gold!!

  • kenmora

    It looks like an entirely human figure, perhaps in a gilly suit, who is waving a long branch, then gathering another. My guess is a hunter gathering kindling.

  • What would a yogi, or a Quigong master, think of someone like Uri Geller? Would they think of him as an example of the dangers that lie in becoming too allured by the emergence of supernormal abilities?

  • Mrs. Eccentric

    this is a rhetorical query, yes? 😉 hi guy!!! steph

  • olit123

    Been completely fascinated by this whole psi field recently. Scientists like to bring up stories of like that of Galileo championing heliocentrism, resulting in him being scorned and ridiculed, yet that is EXACTLY what they are doing with people like Dean Radin. The hypocrisy is unbelievable.

  • DotAnn

    I thoroughly enjoyed the story on Dean Radin’s book “Supernormal”. I’m always chagrined by the “Science doesn’t agree/support…” argument. Absolutely right. “Science” is a rigorous process applied to examine and learn about a given phenomenon. “Science” can neither agree nor disagree, any more than a screwdriver can agree or disagree whether it can drive a given screw into wood. PEOPLE agree or disagree. Granted, they use what is supposed to be objective data generated by scientific inquiry to support their suppositions, but in the end, interpretation of the data is left to people and people imbue subjectivity into the system. Scientists can and do view identical data sets and reach various conclusions regarding findings all the time. For a scientist to say that “Science doesn’t agree…” is a sad thing, attempting to externalize their ownership of “I” don’t agree, or worse, “Wow. I don’t know.” It’s really sad that such a feeble excuse is used to overlook work like Radin’s.

  • Awesome comment 🙂

  • Ircx

    Another fantastic episode guys. I know I keep saying it but the show just keeps getting better and better!

    Couple of things occurred to me.

    Firstly, I have thought for a long time now that human science is based on what is humanly observable (I know that recent developments in quantum theory rely heavily statistics and probability, but generally speaking over thes last few hundred years it has been along the lines of what Aaron described – observe a phenomena, devise a theory to explain it and then perform experiments to prove it). It seems obvious to me that this is a “letterbox” view on a much wider and complete set of laws of nature, and what we see, know, and understand is only a subset of the true way of things. It works fine for us in our world, based on our experiences (or consciousness) but beyond that I suspect things would begin to fall apart. This IMHO is probably at the heart of all paranormal topics.

    Secondly I thought the wrap up discussion after the interview was as thought provoking as the interview itself. I think you are spot on with the idea of a lost or dormant biological function which is inherent in us all. In today’s world we are in a self perpetuating spiral of distraction; have a look around any public space and you see virtually everyone glued to their mobile device for example. Contrast this to thousands of years ago when man didn’t live in material world and there was no technology. The only distraction was introspection with time and space to think. It is therefore no surprise to me that ancient man seems to have had the ability to reach meditative states and increased access to other states of consciousness, and that, as time has passed, civilisation has developed and distraction has increased, that ability has diminished to the point of being forgotten.

    Just some thoughts…

  • Perhaps the recent animal cruelty experienced in Indonesian Abattoirs on Australian livestock could be an indication that the Grey’s are sub-contracting out their cattle mutilation.

  • I’ve heard with diabetics that animals have an odd feed on your foot if they fancy. But man’s best friend chewing down on your testicles, that’s taking the relationship one step too far. I say an eye for an eye, a testicle for a testicle.

  • NickHD

    The most dangerous drug in the world: ‘Devil’s Breath’ chemical from Colombia can block free will, wipe memory and even kill

  • You’re talking about Scopolamine, a.k.a. ‘Burundanga’, which has turned into something of an urban legend.

    VICE did an episode on it: