Wouldn’t it be valuable to know what the future holds in these challenging times.
A 10-year research project at an engineering college revealed that the business leaders who’s companies were most successful had exceptional precognitive ability.
Here are some excerpts from my book Silva UltraMind Systems ESP for Business Success about a 10-year research project by Professor Emeritus John Mihalasky, EdD.
Testing ESP ability in executives
The PSI Communications Project at the Newark College of Engineering (now the New Jersey Institute of Technology) researched the phenomenon of precognition and the nature of the precognitive decision-maker over a 10-year period in the 1960s and 1970s.
The project strongly supports the idea that some executives have more precognitive ability than others—that is, they are better able to anticipate the future intuitively rather than logically and thus, when put in positions where strong data support may not always exist, will make better decisions.
Moreover, a valid test has been developed for determining which people do, and which do not, have this ability.
The test consists of asking the participants to guess at a 100-digit number not currently in existence. (The numbers would later be computer-generated using random-number techniques.)
As expected, some people guess above the chance level of 10 correct guesses out of the 100 digits, while others guess at, or below, the chance level.
Four groups of chief operating officers of corporations, all of them in their present jobs for at least five years, were asked to take the tests. These men had held office long enough to assume responsibility for the reliability of their decisions and the recent performance of their companies.
To give one striking example of the difference between the results of different executives:
Proof of ESP value in the “real world”
Over a five-year period, one president had increased his company’s annual profit from $1.3 million to $19.4 million. His test score was 16. Another had been able to increase his profit by only $374,000. His score was eight.
In the groups of company presidents tested, had the selection been made on the basis of their scores, there would have been an 81.5 percent chance of choosing a person who at least doubled the company’s profits, while if someone who scored below chance had been chosen, there would have been only a 27.3 percent chance of choosing a person who would have doubled the company’s profits.
The research project produced some interesting findings:
Practice and Purpose are essential
With precognition abilities, usage sharpens the talent.
With executives, it has been found that they believe in precognition, use it, and then build a rationale to justify the idea they used, or the decision they made, so as “to not look foolish.”
Precognitive information is usually obtained concerning a matter in which the problem-solver has been deeply and emotionally involved. It also tends to arrive at times when the mind is supposedly resting and not thinking specifically about the problem.
These superior idea-generators review the same hard data that others have, but they must contribute something extra to come up with their ideas. Could not part of this something extra be their ability to gather information through what is loosely called ESP?
Effective (not extra) Sensory Perception
Research on precognition ability does not support the idea that this ability is a unique trait. However, it does support the idea that some people have more of this ability—and make better use of it—than others.
The “practice makes perfect” rule should be followed. The intuitive decision-maker has to make using precognition information a habit.
If you deny its existence, you are, in effect, repressing it, and it will go away. We tend, out of fear, to resist anything we do not understand. Our research indicates that the best results were achieved when resistance was at a minimum. For ESP abilities to function, we have to overcome any resistance we may have.
Meet Prof. Mihalasky
Professor Emeritus John Mihalasky, EdD, taught industrial engineering at The New Jersey Institute of Technology (formerly Newark College of Engineering) for 31 years. He was the director of the PSI Communications Project. After he retired in 1987, he continued to teach part-time. He is one of the authors of Executive ESP (Prentice Hall, 1974), the book about the landmark research project on precognition. He died in 2006 after a long and distinguished career.