Is mind reading a superpower? – Learn Simple Magic Tricks

No one can answer that question yet — but, for those who are trying to learn, the latest research shows just how good it gets. Just ask a patient who spent two weeks in the past year having his mind scanned by an MRI to determine the best medical treatment for his brain injury.

He won. He was so impressed that the patient’s family decided to allow him to continue operating as a skilled therapist, his family spokesperson reported. The family recently decided to give his brain the long-overdue attention it longs for.

Scientists have been researching nonverbal communication (a.k.a. mind reading) for more than a century. But the field has been largely overlooked by the general public.

In a study at Oregon Health & Science University, researchers compared brain activity of 35 nonnative English speakers — a population that is about 90 percent non-verbal — to 35 native English speakers.

While there was a slight difference in the brain networks of the two groups — the non-native English speakers were more likely to be able to identify words than native speakers — the result stood up when the researchers repeated the study in non-native English speakers (who also used their own language). The results were statistically similar.

“We think our brain works differently — nonverbal communication is a bit of an over-simplification, but the important thing is that the non-native speakers were able to learn words, as well as recognize words,” said lead researcher Mark Johnson of the Oregon Health and Science University.

So how did they learn to do this?

They learned in a simple way, using a method developed by Stanford University brain expert George Church and called the “Church learning procedure.”

He taught them to read and write a “brief verbal message” — the equivalent of a card addressed to them, Johnson explained.

“For example, if a patient with a concussion writes on a piece of paper, ‘There are two rooms. One is an exit through the west wall,’ if we have that information, it makes an impact on his thought,” added Johnson. To learn, the patient simply would write a word that represented the information, then read what came next on a page. Afterward, he or she would write down whatever he or she remembered.

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