Para-Scientology of the 21st Century - Part One

6 months ago

“It is the obvious which is so difficult to see most of the time. People say 'It's as plain as the nose on your face. But how much of the nose on your face can you see, unless someone holds a mirror up to you?” ― Isaac Asimov - "I, Robot"
Para-Scientology: a category of data in Scientology, which includes all greater or lesser uncertainties and questionable things; things in Scientology of which the common, normal observer cannot be sure with a little study. Para-Scientology would include incidents on the whole track, the immortality of man, the existence of God, etc. — From the Lecture: The Mechanisms of Ownership in Living (6 June, 1955)

This is part one of a multi-article series on para-Scientology in the 21st Century.


In the mid-1950s, LRH and a Chiropractor by the name of Volney Matheson (the inventor behind the first tube-powered e-meters up to the Mark IV meter) developed a meter that could detect thetans in the room with modified electrodes. Although, it was never produced for broad public use, it was a sound working technology at that time. It was made to validate the hypothesis that beings were in the room but were undetectable to us without electronic assistance.

Their presence was successfully validated by a drop of the needle on the meter's dial in response to questions voiced aloud. This was achieved by using special electrodes in the space of the room. At the time, Earth electronics were insufficient to do much more than that. With auditing research in the area fully developed by mid-1968, LRH's findings of the mid-50s only required electronics technology to catch up. This would enable verification in the subject beyond the drop of a needle on a dial.

Beginning in the late 1970s, with the rapid advance of lens manufacturing technologies, transistor size reduction, and optical technologies advancing rapidly, and thanks to new computing capabilities, other parts of the wave spectrum became available to explore. Soon after, computer software and programming languages advanced to the point of recognizing shapes, such as human forms, tanks, Humvees, helicopters, and much more. This was done by the military industrial complex and their contractors, mainly for military and space-age uses. Eventually, in the late 1990s, the technology trickled down to the public sector, as much military and space technology eventually does in the U.S.                                                      

What if one could combine physically unseeable wavelengths with what one was doing in session to validate the results of auditing?  What if one had proof that could show the doubtful billions that auditing is doing something far beyond their physical limitations in the perception of reality? What if one could show something physically imperceptible to most, but demonstrable in video and audio showing skeptics, "THAT happened in session!"? It is a game changer for sure. (This is not to say it changes the methodology of auditing and its standard technical protocols. However, it could demonstrate what we have known all along, as Scientologists, and widely kindle new interest in the subject.)

Fast forward fifty years to today. Technological advances have taken place in computer software, optics, and digital audio recording that make seeing and hearing disembodied thetans a reality. The observable phenomena made possible with the aid of modern technology are almost spooky. They are also fascinating if one knows what he or she is seeing and hearing. There is far more going on in an auditing session, in the non-visible portions of the spectrum, than one would ever think.

By 2010 (and very likely much earlier than that), the technology of seeing incorporeal beings had come of age. It was introduced to the retail public, ostensibly, for entirely different reasons than one would imagine.

Inner Workings

How the infrared video sensor works.

Simply put, three technologies are currently being used for this type of analysis. One is a modified real-time infrared camera using "time of flight" calculation. The software interprets the wavelength of the infrared light at a specific moment in time to calculate how far away from the camera it is.

The second is the software that interprets the movement visually using a rapid database comparison of geometric point patterns representing the human form or something close to it. This is similar to how OCR software works with text.

Plot points recognized by the software.

The third technology is in the aural part of the wavelength spectrum. Extracorporeal beings communicate with digital recorders quite readily, as well as on top of white noise. The downside with digital recorders is they can't be used in real time, as one must play back to hear what was said by the being. Therefore, there is always a time delay.

With white noise, it can be in real time. Much of the white noise can be filtered out making words, phrases, or complete sentences accessible to hear in real time. This allows for a conversation of sorts. Both software and hardware devices are currently available to achieve this method of communication, though they vary widely in their efficacy. Oftentimes, only singular words are received with this method.

While researching this area using both video and audio sources for analysis, we captured the following real-time infrared video. This occurred after we were asked on our white noise generator to start recording, which we did.

Ten seconds after we hit record (in the video below), the software and camera plotted the figure to the right of our daughter on her shoulder and head. This lasted for about ten seconds. When we tried to touch it, it disappeared. During the duration of the manifestation, several words came across on the white noise generator, such as "girl," "gasp,"  "shocked," and "here."

Again, we will be attempting only to demonstrate what is occurring in auditing sessions that we cannot see or hear, nothing more. We look forward to showing the results we've found in session that validate what LRH predicted in many Advanced Clinical Course Lectures.

The following video is a demonstration of what can be found outside of session in a social setting on any given Sunday.

Stay tuned!

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