vercome stereotypes, an experience I had with paranormal television shows, and how to present your team on the internet in a professional way so that your team doesn’t get balled up and thrown into the box with paranormal stereotypes.
In a recent post I discussed the dos and do nots for new investigators. During that post I mentioned about getting educated in as many subjects as possible. This post will briefly define some of those subjects that you may or may not hear about on television shows, and those that you most likely will not hear about on the television shows. It is beneficial for serious investigators to be familiar with these topics.
Tags: afterimage, Alice in Wonderland Syndrome, apophenia, astral projection, auto-kinetic effect, autokinesis, availability cascade, Baader-Meinhof Phenomenon, Barnum Effect, binaural beats, blind spot, Butterfly Effect, Charles Bonnet Syndrome, chronostasis, claustrophobia, cleansing, clustering illusion, construction, cryptomensia, dark adaption, déjà vu, dermo-optical perception, Doorway Effect, dopamine, Dunning-Kruger Effect, electromagnetic radiation, equipment, evp class system, gas, gravity, Hutchinson Effect, hypnagogic halluciantions, hypnopompic halluciations, ideomotor, Infinite Monkey Theorem, infrasound, instrumental transcommunication, isochronic tones, jamais vu, Jürgenson Frequency, kinesis, lucid dreaming, Mandela Effect, matrixing, meteorology, misophonia, musical ear syndrome, New House Effect, Observer Expectancy Effect, palinopsia, paranormal entities, parapsychology, parasomnia, pareidolia, peripheral drift illusion, photography, piezoelectricity, postdiction, power of suggestion, psychometry, quantum entanglement, Schumann Resonances, scopaesthesia, scrying, Semmelweis Reflex, Singapore Theory, sixth sense, sleep deprivation, sleep paralysis, stone tape theory, synchronicity, synesthesia, tachypsychia, Thatcher Effect, The Misinformation Effect, thought transference, tinnitus, types of haunts, ultrasound