A 5-year old boy in Los Angeles, California named Ramses Sanguino has already displayed some amazing talents in his short life.
According to his mother Nyx, Ramses is learning to write and speak in as many as 7 different languages and can already solve complex mathematical equations. As amazing as that is, Ramses has a potential skill that has caught the attention of a well-respected neuroscientist.
Dr. Diane Powell, who trained at Johns Hopkins University and currently runs a private practice in Medford, Oregon, believes that Ramses is showing signs of being able to read his mother’s mind. Nyx Sanguino posted a video online of her son identifying numbers that she wrote in secret, and Dr. Powell was convinced enough to travel to Los Angeles to test Ramses herself.
Her hopes at understanding and identifying telepathic abilities could serve as an alternative form of communication for non-verbal autistic children. “If you think about it,” she says, “if you have your primary language compromised then that would be a perfect setup for telepathy.
I have found many autistic children who have been reported to be telepathic and I wanted to see it for myself and see if it can be evaluated and actually tested under rigorous, controlled conditions.”
Powell has been studying the potential for telepathy for years, despite what other people’s preconceived notions about the ability to read minds might be.
She Says, “I am as confident that telepathy exists as I am a lot of things that have actually been accepted by science. I would never say 100 per cent about anything – but I have seen evidence.
In terms of other scientists, they don’t usually believe in telepathy, But I have met privately with many people who have said they would never publicly state that they believe in telepathy but tell me that they have actually experienced it or witnessed it themselves.
Many of them say the reason they don’t come forward and say anything is that they are actually afraid that they would be ridiculed or possibly even lose their job.It’s very risky to one’s credibility to take on a subject like this – but I knew that when I got into it.”