I wonder, if Leedskalnin held any metal in his hands to enhance his rotation-in-a-chair so he could be charged up better-faster with orgone/psychic energy?I have a crow bar (long straight tool), likely dirty iron, 3 feet+ long (curved at the top). It is heavy.
I stepped up on a platform that was free rotating, while holding this crow bar (don't ask why), I then started spinning clockwise, quite fast.
It was repeatable.
I can only hope that spinning will turn out to be a safer and a natural way than popping Make-Me-Smarter-Pills and using tiny electroshock devices:On days I do spin:
I don’t need coffee till the later afternoon!
Is brain doping fair? Should it be allowed, or even encouraged? Could it increase our attention? Our memory? Our maths and language skills? And if it can, what are the implications for society? It’s too soon to answer all of these questions, but it’s not too soon to ask them. I believe cognitive enhancement works because I used it to help increase my own intelligence. The evidence? I used it to cheat my way into Mensa.
The international high-IQ society, Mensa offers membership to people with IQ in the top 2% of the population. On the most commonly used scale, that’s an IQ of 130. There are well over a million people in the UK with an IQ of 130 or above. The membership of Mensa UK is about 21,000 people. So clearly, not everybody with a high IQ wants to join a high-IQ society. That made the dozen or so people I met at a London university one Saturday morning in 2015 something of a rarity. They were there to join. I was there to get my baseline IQ score before I started a self-experiment in cognitive enhancement.
With spinning, my aim is 99 times per day as the Cs recommended. I just aim to take it slow, over the course of years to develop. I don't think I'll ever resort to pills or electoshock junk or anything besides caffeine to boost me. I aim to quit that eventually too, but at this juncture I can't pass up a good tea or coffee. I love the stuff so much and the rituals around it, as well as the social aspect.I can only hope that spinning will turn out to be a safer and a natural way than popping Make-Me-Smarter-Pills and using tiny electroshock devices:
Adventures in brain-hacking: how an electrical stimulator boosted my IQ | Life and style (The Guardian)