Pheromones can penetrate gas-tight opaque walls – totally independent of molecular “odorines.”
The nose is an infrared radiation detector sensitive to HEAT frequencies between 7 1/2-14 microns.
The top science story of 1947 was courtesy of fragrance scientists Lloyd H. Beck & Walter R. Miles.
Beck & Miles put honey on one side of a gas-tight opaque wall (opaque to visible light but not to IR radiation), and BEES swarmed to the opposite side of the wall.
They put rotten meat on one side of the wall, attracting FLIES to the other side of the wall.
They put clove oil on one side of the wall, attracting COCKROACHES.
MOTHS are attracted to a sap-filled green wood FIRE but not to a dry wood fire.
Moths are attracted to the specific heat frequencies of the essential oils in green wood.
The essential oils in green wood emit thousands of narrow-band omnidirectional long-distance infrared “radio” signals.
Pheromone radiation has much in common with IR missile tech and IR laser applications.
In the future, the world could be powered by essential oil wavelengths providing up to 80% efficiency compared to the usual solar collector dish ratio of 15-20%.
The ultimate pheromone producer is Synura algae. Its odor can be detected in distilled water diluted to a fantastic ratio of one part in 25,000,000.
Compare Synura to the intensely penetrating odor of tansy oil, undetectable at a dilution ration of one part to 1,000,000.
Pheromones are behind words like “in heat,” “hot mama,” “hot date,” and “steamy sex” (“steamy” because the moisture content of the nose helps determine its 7 1/2-14 micron frequency recognition capabilities).
Pheromones are more than sexual attractants – they temper gene transfer and repair DNA.
A human being is capable of SEEING a pheromone.
Now you know why odor strongly stimulates the OCCIPITAL CORTEX, the so-called “visual processing center of the mammalian brain.”
French anatomist Pierre Paul Broca (1824-1880) divided mammals into two categories – microsomatic and macrosomatic.
He labeled dogs as macrosomatic, and humans as microsomatic, doing us a great disservice.
We too are macrosomatic mammals, but our cultural programming confines our keen sense of smell to the domain of the unconscious mind.
Much of what we label ESP is our nose, eyes, and brain reacting to infrared radiation and carbon dioxide.
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) said …
“Communicating by extrasensory perception is done by breathing each other’s carbon dioxide. Carbon dioxide is the teleprinter, oxygen is cellular cleaning.”